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Full text of "Town Topics (Princeton), Jun. 21, 1989"

VOL. XLIV, NO. 15 



Wednesday, June 21, 1989 



40C at all newsstands 




Township Residents Turn Out in Force 
Against Proposed Waterway Ordinance 



It was standing room only in 
ttie Valley Road building 
meeting room last Monday 
night as residents turned out 
in force to let Township Com- 
mittee know their objections to 
the proposed waterway 
(stream) corridor protection or- 
dinance. A flyer describing the 
effects of the ordinance on in- 
dividual homeowners had 
been distributed by one resi- 
dent to others with properties 
along the streams and brooks 
of Princeton. 

To protect the streams and 
brooks, the ordinance would 
limit activities in a buffer area 
along the watenway. The width 
of the buffer would vary ac- 
cording to the stream, with the 
largest buffer required along 
DOES THIS REMIND YOU OF SOMETHING? This sign is posted the larger waterways like the 
on AitAaiiaer Road in West Windsor some 1 00 yards from line Stony Brooi\ and the Millstone 
bridge over Stony Brook. Its purpose is to keep any vehicle Rjver 
larger than a station wagon from crossing the bridge. Four 

years ago inability to enforce a similar sign at the Harrison The ordinance would re- 

Street bridge caused the Mercer County engineers to order quire a permit from the Town- 
that bridge to be closed entirely. 

Thought You Had Heard It All on Bridge Repairs? 
Wrong! Now Alexander Street Span Is in Trouble 



Mercer County has impos- 
ed a two-ton weight limit on 
the Alexander Street bridge, 
following a routine inspection 
which revealed deterioration 
in concrete abutments sup- 
porting it. 

The action is hauntingly 
reminiscent of the events 
I leading up to the closing of the 
; Harrison Street bridge four 
years ago this July. It also 
adds one more impediment to 
the movement of traffic into 
and out of a community that is 
ilready close to gridlock. 

^^ Alexander Street is one of 
™ree main entranceways to 
Princeton from the south and 
east. Harrison Street, which is 
closed for bridge replacement, 
is another. Washington Road 
is the third, but Borough 
Council was scheduled to vote 
Tuesday night as TOWN 
TOPICS went to press on 
whether or not to go ahead 

^ with reconstructing Washing- 



ton Road before the Harrison 
Street bridge is reopened to 
traffic in December. 

If approved, the project 
would begin in July and con- 
tinue to the end of August. 
Some of the work is proposed 
to be done at night, but even 
so traffic will be restricted dur- 
ing the construction. 

Two tons is roughly the 
weight of a station wagon or 
large sedan, according to 
Township Engineer Robert V. 
Kiser. The two-ton weight limit, 
was imposed a week ago last 
Monday, following an inspec- 
tion of the bridge by an outside 
firm under contract to the 
County. According to Donald 
Harney, Mercer County 
Engineer, the inspection in- 
cluded examination of the 
abutments under water by 
men in wet suits who discov- 
ered that, particularly on the 
Princeton side, the force of the 
water in Stony Brook had 



eaten away the concrete 
below the water line. 

Mr. Harney described this 
as a "somewhat bad condi- 
tion" and said the deteriora- 
tion isn't evident except under 
water. He said the County 

Continued on Ne«' Fage 



ship Engineer for certain ac- 
tivities within these buffers 
and would prohibit other ac- 
tivities. One prohibition, to 
which the residents particular- 
ly objects, is the "cutting and 
clearing of trees and 
brush, except as part of a plan 
approved by the Office of the 
Township Engineer." The 
plan must include "where nec- 
essary" the replacement of 
that which had been cut down 
with other species which will 
"comparably protect the 
waterway corridor from ero- 
sion and sedimentation." 

A Brooks Bend resident 
summed up the feelings of 
most of the residents when he 
told Committee, "This or- 
dinance adds to the problems 
of landowners in a bureau- 
cratic and costly way." This 
resident also said that "buff- 
er zones won't accomplish the 
purpose of the ordinance. 
Flood control and stream pro- 
tection is not a matter of buf- 
fers, but of dams and bank 
reinforcement." 

Alan Poritz, 40 Overbrook 
Drive, said that as he read the 
ordinance, he would have to 
get a permit to cut the box 
elders or the poison ivy in the 
flood plain area of his proper- 
ty, or to cut the rhubarb in his 
vegetable garden. 



"I have a small lawn; would 
I have to get permission to cut 
my grass? Or to replace a bad 
apple tree with a peach tree? 
We don't want the Township 
as Big Brother telling us what 
to do. If I let the grass grow to 
brush, and then I want to cut 
it because of the deer ticks, I 
have to get permission." 

Two other speakers spoke 
to the issue of deer ticks and 
Lyme disease, including a 
pregnant woman who said she 
had had Lyme disease twice 
and every member of her fami- 
ly had also had the disease. 

Residents also objected to 
the limitation in the proposed 
ordinance on how big an ad- 
dition they could build on to 
their homes. The ordinance 
limits any addition to 33 per- 

t-onrinuea on Page 20 



If It Can Clear Several Hurdles, 
New Cafe Will Open at 2 Nassau 



People who work at the 
western end of Nassau Street 
are already planning to stop 
into Sotto Terra Cafe for a 
drink or a bite to eat. But the 
proposed new 80-seat restau- 
rant, at 2-4 Nassau Street, still 
has several hurdles to over- 
come before it can open. 

The restaurant, which would 
be operated by Lahiere's, 
would be located in the base- 
ment and in a ground-level ad- 
dition to the rear of the existing 
building. 

In addition to requiring ap- 



proval from the Historic 
Preservation Review Commit- 
tee on planned changes to the 
basement entrance, Lahiere's 
owner Leon Christen must 
also be granted a use variance 
by the Zoning Board of Ad- 
justment. 

"This is one of the most 
controversial applications to 
come before the Zoning Board 
in a while because of the 
driveway entrance," said Bor- 
ough Zoning Officer Frank 
Slimak. He is concerned that 

Coniirtued on Page 20 



Three Cases of Arson 
At Westminster College 

The 1981 sedan of the 
President of Westminster 
Choir College was torched 
and destroyed early Mon- 
day morning and two other 
fires were started earlier at 
Erdman Hall and the stu- 
dent center on campus, in 
what Borough police said 
this week were three 
definite cases of arson. In 
all three, there was 
evidence that an accelerant 
was used. 

No one was seen and 
there are no suspects. 
"We're investigating. It's a 
priority case," said Capt. 
Thomas fi/lichaud. 

At 3:15 Monday morning, 
PtI, Ronald Wohlschlegel 
and PtI. Keven Creegan 
responded to a call of a car 
on fire on campus near the 
residence of the college 
president, William Fuller. 
When the officers arrived, 
they found a 1981 Olds, 
parked in the driveway of 
the president's home fully 
engulfed in flames. "It was 

Coniinoed on Nen Pag»; 




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Town Topics 



(issNOisvTose) 



Throuaheut (tM Ymt 



and more visible, bul im- 
mediately afterward the mo- 
torist encounters a broader 
sign proclaiming thai the 
weight limit for the wooden 
bridge across the Delaware & 
Raritan Canal is 20 tons 

According to Township 
Engineer Robert V Kiser. the 
situation parallels many of the 
elements leading up to the clos- 
ing by the County of the Har- 
rison Street bridge in July. 
1985, A 1 '2-ton weight limit had 
been imposed on that bridge 
following a 1979 study that 
descrit)ed the carrying capaci- 
ty as ■marginal "Attempts to 
enforce this weight limit, in- 
cluding installing an overhead 
ooom to warn trucks that they 
were oversize, were inef- 
fective, ! 

Reportedly it was when Mr. ' 
Harney saw a school bus load- 
ed with children cross the Har- 
rison Street bridge despite the 
weight limit that he ordered the 
bridge closed to prevent a 
disaster. 

New Alignment. Mr Harney 
says the County has wanted to 

^_^__ _ replace the Alexander Street 

bridge and had made an ap- 
SuiMcnpiion rwm sifl par ym {NY f*j, pjjcation to the State for per- 
!il;.K '*mT^' I nl i!' "* "" •" mission. The State authorities 

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Princalon, NJ 

■ #34-3200 



VOL XLIV, NO 15 



WpOnnOav JunoZl. 1989 



Bridge 



would have to look lo an outside 
contractor to make the repair, 
and that it would involve "de- 
watering" Stony Brook and 
perhaps a month or more of 
construction time He said that 
"other problems" with the 
bridge — which he did not 
enumerate — along with the 
erosion of the abutments, caus- 
ed the inspecting firm to 
recommend a low rating for the 
bridge, but it was County of- 
ficials who decided lo post the 



say that the only "logical" solU' 
tion, as he puts it, is to 

.straighten Alexander Street on ,_ nr>cei.rT ■••i^.^ o 

a new alignment that would ' ' ""t!>N T MAKE SENSE: The truck driver who 
climinalc the bad curves m 'P°'* "^^ two-Ion weight limit sign on the West Wind- 
West Windsor and in Pnnceton *°^ approach to the Alexander Street bridge over 
A new bridge would be buill to Stony Brook will next come upon this sign at the 
join the new alignments in each Canal bridge. Which one do you think he will obey'' 

township. ' ' — 

However, Alexander Street is """^ "" "'' '"'^'^ °' "^^ weight The first incident took place 
a local road, and it would be up '""''^hown on a vehicles reg- sometime between Thurday 
to Uic two townships to acquire 'Stralion Previously, police evening and 3 06 the following 
the necessary right of way and ^ad to summon a stale police morning when police received 
to build the roadway ap- '^'"''*'"' a weighing machine a call of a possible fire outside 
proaches. The County would after they pulled a truck over one of the buUdings on the WCC 
build the bridge over Stony '^'' Harney says that if the campus Upon arrival, police 
Brook, and the D4R Canal """'Shi limit can not be enforc- saw names coming from out- 
Commisison would build a new '"'' ^c will have no alternative side a metal door on the west 
bridge over the Canal, Mr but lo shut the bridge He hopes side of Erdman Hall 
Harney suggests He says a let- '^'^ will not have to do that - at According to Capt. Michaud, 
ter was written to both munici- 'e^^' ""'" '^e Harrison Street someone had placed a piece of 
palities suggesting this ''"'^^ '^ °P*" '" ^'''y ^^ cloth which had the odor of a 
solution, but that no definitive <^«'''''*'' petroleum-based product or 

—Barbara L, Johnson some other accelerant at the 

base of the door and ignited it. 

There were some burn marks 
Arson outside the door. There was no 

significant damage, but, said 
Capt. Michaud, "it was an ob- 
vious arson attempt." 



answer was received. 

Mr. Harney estimates the 
cost of "shoring up" the Alex- 
ander .Street bridge at $1BO,000, 
bul he thinks it would be a tem- 



At 9:40 Friday morning, an 
employee of the school called to 



CanUniied from Page i 

total loss," said Capt 

porary solution at lx>sf Getting Michaud. 

'i ""^w bridge on a new align- The investigation revealed 

road for a maximum of two ment would take several years, that someone had removed the 

Ions so his immediate solution, fac- car's gas cap and inserted a 

One sign, about three feet ed with the consultant's report, piece of twine into the filler '"^port a similar fire at the cam 
square, is posted at Faculty is lo lower the allowed weight tube "It was probably soaked P"s center Someone had fore- 
Road at Alexander Street, limit. with an accelerant " Capt "'' accelerant-soaked debris, 
directed at those who are about He acknowledges the difficul- Michaud said Then the ar- including a chair and pieces of 
to make a left hand turn from ly in enforcing the weight lim- sonist poured accelerant on the wootl and rags, against a dou- 
Facully Road south on Alex- il but says he has been in touch outsideof the car - "we're not '''''• ''^^^ delivery door of the 
ander Street Another, equally with the police chiefs in each sure if il was gasoline at this center 



small and easy to miss, is 
posted perhaps 100 yards from 

the bridge itself Coming from . ^.„^ 

West Windsor, the sign is larger will allow police to issue a sum- the biai'e 



township lo obtain their cooper- point, " Capt Michaud said - 
ation Princeton Township and ignited it. 



Although there were scorch 
marks on the metal doors 



adopted an ordinance which Firemen arrived and nut out which had buckled some from 

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the heat, there was no serious 
damage 

Capt Michaud said the re- 
mains of the fire were almost 
out when discovered by the 
employee "It was obviously 
purposely set " he said 

Crease Fire at Diner. There 
was another fire in town on 
Monday afternoon at the 
American Diner, 179 Nassau 
Street. 

Around 4, a pan to catch 
grease drippings under a grill 
caughl fire. Two employees 
tried, unsuccessfully, lo ex- 
tiguish the fire that began to fill 
the diner with heavy smoke. 



INDEX 

Art 28 

Calendar of the Week 29 

Classified Ads 42-64 

Clubs 28 

Current Cinema 26 

Engagements 26 

MailtMX 16 

Music 34 

New to Us 34 

Obituaries 23 

Sports 38 

Theatres 30 

Topics of the Town 3 

Trenton Roundup 6 



A volunteer firemen, who 
worked across the street, 
grabbed an extinguisher and 
was battling the flames as the 
fire trucks began to arrive Two 
employees, Ptl Bernard 
Lenhardt and a volunteer 
fireman were all treated for 
smoke inhalation at the 
hospital and released. 

No damage but a lot of smoke 
was police assessment of the 
fire. 

About an hour later, there 
were reports of smoke pouring 
from heating ducts at the 
Princeton YMCA building on 
Paul Robeson Place. Some 50 
people inside were evacuated 
while fire investigators search- 
ed for the origin. 

No fire was found and of- 
ficials believe the alarm may 
have been activated by 
overheating of the building's 
boiler. 



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Decision Is Postponed 
On Calton Application 

The Planning Board was 
unable to reach a decision on 
the Calton Homes Washington 
Oaks application last week as 
it expected to 

There were too many 
unresolved issues and too many 
points on which the developer 
and the board were still in 
fundamental disagreement 
Having said his client would not 
grant a time extension, 
Thomas Hall, Calton attorney 
in this application, gave the 
board one more week. That 
week is up this Wednesday, 
June 21 

The Planning Board had 
scheduled a public hearing on 
the draft community master 
plan for this Wednesday, but 
now will devote the hour from 
10 to 11 p.m to the Calton ap- 
plication It is difficult for one 
who attended last Wednesday's 
meeting to believe that the 
complex issues can be resolved 
in a single hour. 

But as Planning Board Chair- 
man Margen Penick warned 
the board members last week, 
to allow the application to be 
accepted by default would 
mean that none of the condi- 
tions the board is expected to 
impose on the developer would 
l)e in force. 

Biggest Issue. The biggest 
issue concerns the design of the 
multiplex apartment area 
where the 60 Mt. Laurel units 
will be located. The site plan 
calls for 300 units in a mix of 
single family homes, 
townhouses and apartment 
buildings. In most respects the 
site plan adheres to the concept 
plan drawn up by a Township 
and Planning Board consultant 
to settle Mt. Laurel litigation 
brought by the developer 
several years ago. 

However, Calton has re- 
designed the multiplex area in 
a way which it says pulls the 
buildings away from the tree 
lines and is an improvement in 
terms of traffic circulation. 
Board meml)ers prefer the 
original site plan for this area, 
which called for a large oval 
green bounded by the road ser- 
ving the six buildings. Board 
members tieiieve the green 
would create "a sense of 
neighborliness," as Chair- 
woman Margen Penick put it. 

Board memtjers also want an 
intermixing of Mt. Laurel 



RecycWng Shed Accepting Plastic 

The Recycling .Shed at Princeton Shopping Center is now ac- 
cepting plastic bottles and containers, in addition to the oth- 
er recyclables. 

Plastic materials dropped off at the shed should be sorted 
into three categories: clear and white milk and water con- 
tainers, soda bottles, and colored plastics, such as containers 
used for detergent, antifreeze and food items All bottles and 
containers should be rinsed clean and the caps removed 

According to Township Engineer Robert V. Kiser, plastic 
materials will initially be trucked to Trenton The Township 
will not be paid for the plastics but it will receive credit on 
its annual recycling Bonus Grant from the State Department 
of Environmental Protection for the additional volume of 
recyclables it collects over the previous year The Township 
received a 1987 bonus grant in the amount of $17,275 and has 
just applied for the 1988 grant, which is expected to be even 
higher. 

Mr Kiser says that if the volume of plastic materials war- 
rants the expense, the Township will truck the materials to 
Newark where it can receive six cents a pound for them . Oth- 
er items currently being received at the shed are newspa- 
per, corrugated packing cardboard, glass, and aluminum 
cans 

Mr Kiser told Township Committee last week that the price 
for newsprint has, fallen to the extent that the Township, 
which once received $20 a ton for recycled newspapers, is 
now getting nothing However, the vendor is willing to pro- 
vide a container and to haul it away, he said. 

Recycling Shed hours are 9 to 5 Monday through Saturday 
and 2 to 5 on Sunday. 



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buildings with market 
buildings, and Calton did agree 
to switch two of the buildings 
last Monday night, even though 
it will mean more grading and 
therefore more costs Board 
member Hans Sander par- 
ticularly objects to the length of 
the boulevarded roadway ser- 
ving the area. 

Another issue of particular 
concern is what the State 
Department of Environmental 
Protection will require in terms 
of widening of Route 206 and 
Princeton Pike at the entrances 
to the development Calton s 
traffic consultant says an ap- 
plication has been filed describ- 
ing a concept for the Route 206 
intersection which calls for the 
least amount of disturbance 
and roadway widening while 
allowing a left hand turning 
lane. 

Board members are afraid 
that the DOT will require stan- 
dard 10-foot shoulders — as it 
said it would as a condition for 
allowing the Griggs Farm de- 
velopment a street-opening 
permit onto Route 206 Town- 
ship officials rejected the DOT 
demands as being too costly 
and paving the way for further 
widening of Route 206 into a 
four-lane highway. The permit 
application was withdrawn. 

Board member Kate Litvack 
thinks the board should agree 
in advance this time around as 
to what is acceptable and what 
unacceptable Calton officials 
say they don't expect an an- 
swer to the DOT on the in- 
tersection application until Sep- 
tember, and that this is one of- 
the issues that can't be resolved 
ahead of time 

Michael Landau would like to 
redesign the entire project, as 
would many members of the 
public. Pamela Morine thinks it 



I NFERTILITY COUNSELING 
Susan Kassler-Taub, MSW 

PRINCETON g 



PSYCHIATRIC CENTERS^ 

) H. Harnson St. (Surh 
Princeton, N J 08540 

609-921-3555 



would be foolish to approve the 
application if the property 
stands a reasonable chance of 
being purchased as a park by 
the State. Others note that the 
bond issue which would create 
the funds for that kind of pur- 
chase has not yet been approv- 
ed as a referendum for the No- 
vember general election. 

During the past week, Calton 
consultants and Township staff 
were to get together to try to 
iron out some of the difficulties 
in advance of Wednesday 
night's meeting 



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Topics of the Town 



: Woman Fighting E\icUon 
I From 293 Witherspoon 

I Susan Rodnan, 293 Wither 
; spoon Street, ism court in Tren- 
ton continuing a Iwo-year legal 
battle to keep the house in 
which she hves from being 
demohshed Testimony in the 
nonjury trial began Thursday 
before Assignment Judge 
Samuel D Lenox Jr 

Ms Rodnan. who has rented 
her half-house for U years, be- 
lieves that Princeton Profes- 
sional Realty Associates wants 
to tear down the two-story 
Dutch colonial to build a medi- 
cal office building. 

Princeton Professional Real- 
ty Associates is led by Prince- 
ton urologist Anthony Vasselli, 

Township attorney Sydney 
Souter, who represents the 
buildings owners, told Judge 
Lenox that eviction notices had 
t>een posted some lime ago 
warnmg thai Ms Rodnon's 
lease would not be renewed this 
year. 

He said Ms Rodnan had 
refused to pay rent since the 
eviction notice was posted, and 
now owes back rent of more 
than $9,000 

According to Ms. Rodnan, 33. 
she had received notification 
that her rent was being raised 
from $720 to $1,200 After con- 
sulting with State Department 
of Community Affairs officials. 
she said she continued to pay 
the old rent, putting the dif- 
ference in an escrow account 

Since January, she says, she 
has mailed $720 each month to 
Dr. Vasselli. and each month 
the check is returned with a 
note saying that the amount is 
incorrect 

Early last week. Ms, Kodnan, 
through her attorney Samuel 
Landy, brought suit against Dr 



N'asselli because, she says, he 
never told her he actually 
wanted to demolish the house 

Mr Souter argued Thursday 
that the owners of the house 
should be allowed to stop rent- 
ing to Ms Rodnan if they wish- 
ed- Lawyers knowledgeable in 
landlord-tenant law, however, 
said that the State Anti- 
Eviction Act makes it extreme- 
ly difficult to evict tenants, 
even though the owner may no 
longer want to rent out space 

A decision by Judge Lenox is 
expected this week. 

Board Holds Hearing 
On Gail Edwards Issue 

The Princeton Regional 
Board of Education held a for- 
mal review hearing for Prince- 
ton High School orchestra 
leader Gail Edwards, at Mrs, 
Edwards' request 

The hearing brought out 
some 25 to 30 supporters of Mrs 
Edwards. Several discussed 
their support of Mrs, Edwards 
with Board members before 
the meeting moved into closed 
session for the hearing 

In April. Mrs. Edwards was 
told her contract would not be 
renewed A renewal would 
have brought with it tenure 
Since then, there has been a 
wide outpouring of support for 
the orchestra director from 
students and parents involved 
in the high school orchestra 
She has also received support 
from several members of the 
high school staff 

A committee continues to 
screen applicants, a process 
which will probably not be com- 
plete until early July Mrs. Ed- 
wards, who apphed for the posi- 
tion, is one of a group of six to 
eight current finalists 

In the meantime, the Board 
has 20 days from the June 13 
hearing to reconsider its deci 
sion not to renew Mrs Ed- 
wards' contract Such decisions 
are based on ndministrative 
recommendations 



"The Board is reviewing 
what was heard at the hearing 
and waiting to see what recom- 
mendations come in as a result 
of the national search,' said 
School Board President Cor- 
inne Kyle 

Saturday Polo Match 
Benefits Mental Health 

The third annual Association 
for Advancement of Mental 
Health Benefit Polo Match will 
be held Saturday at the Hills- 
borough Country Club in 
Neshanic Station, 

General admission is $10 per 
person 

The gales will open at l for 
pre-match activities A polo 
match between the Amwell 
Valley and Harrah's Casmo 
Polo Clubs will be begin at 3, 
followed by a trophy presenta- 
tion. 

Arthur Nelson, of Lawrence- 
ville. with sing the National An- 
them at the opening ceremo- 
nies 

Fridayeveningat 7:30 there 
will be a pig roast, square dan- 
cing and live music at the 
Hillsborough Country Club The 
fee is $25 per person. For infor- 
mation, call 924-7174. 

Hahne's to Be Replaced 
By New Lord & Taylor 

I^rd & Taylor will open in the 
former Hahne's department 
store at Quaker Bridge Mall. 
Both Lord & Taylor and 
Hahne's are divisions of The 
May Company The store will 
include fashions for men, 
women, and children, as well 
as gifts for the home. 

Work on the Quaker Bridge 
Lord & Taylor will begin in late 
June Interiors and exteriors 
will be completely remodeled 
for a spring, 1990. openmg 

Lord & Taylor, one of New 
York ("ity's leading department 
stores, operates 44 stores in 14 
slates and had 1988 sales of $963 
million 



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LIGHT SPIRITS AND GRILLED FARE 

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PREFERRED ORCHESTRA SEATING 

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TICKETS miL BE MAILED ONE WEEK PRIOR TO THE EVEAT. 

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Topics of the Town 

Cfjdlinued I'Om Page a 

Fisk Should Get Chance 
To Bid for Dinky Line 

' Detailed bid specifications 
will be produced within the next 
90 days for private buyers in- 
terested in acquiring the Dinky, 
NJ Transit Executive Director 
Thomas Gagliano told a 
meeting of the Slate Assembly 
and Communications Commit- 
tee last Thursday. 

On this same day. the State 
Assembly overwhelmingly ap- 
proved legislation which would 
provide $6 million to the finan- 
cially troubled line. The money 
would be used to offset an 
operating deficit and avoid fur- 
ther fare hikes. 

Mr, Gagliano told the com- 
mittee that the private-buyer 
concept is an option that would 
save NJ Transit money and 
avoid the possibility of aban- 
doning the train line, Prince- 
ton's link to the Princeton Junc- 
tion railroad station. 

Borough resident and former 
Councilman Rodney Fisk has 
attempted unsuccessfully to 
buy the Dinky for the past five 
years. He said he was happy 
with the new turn of events. 

The path, however, may still 
be rocky for the Princeton en- 
trepreneur. Mr. Gagliano told 
committee members that NJ 
Transit had reviewed Mr. 
Fisk's proposals and found 
them unacceptable because 
they call for major capital in- 
vestment by the State, Pro- 
posals would be sought that re- 
quire no subsidy, he said. 

Mr. Gagliano said, "He 
wants NJ Transit to buy special 
rail buses that would be unique 
to the Dinky operation for him, 
along with automated ticketing 
machines. If Mr. Fisk cannot 
continue to operate the Prince- 
ton shuttle once he begins, NJ 
Transit would be stuck with 
equipment that we could not 




Rodney Fisk 

operate elsewhere in our sys- 
tem." 

Last year. NJ Transit lost ap- 
proximately $335,000 operating 
the 2.7 mile line. Mr, Fisk is the 
only person who has expressed 
interest in acquiring the Dinky, 

House Is Ransacked 
On Crooked Tree Lane 

Upon arriving home Friday 
afternoon, the owner of a home 
on Crooked Tree Lane noticed 
that a rear door and rear win- 
dow were opened. Further in- 
vestigation revealed the in- 
terior had been ransacked. 

Taken, police said, were a lit- 
tle more than $1,000 in cash, 
cameras and lenses worth 
$1,800 and assorted pieces of 
jewelry. Total loss was placed 
at $7,750, 

Lt. Anthony Gaylord said 
there were no pry marks, no 
evidence of any forced entry 
and the theft is still under in- 
vestigation. 

A Township resident report- 
ed the theft this week of $250 
from her wallet. 

The victim had left her wal- 
let inside a gym bag in a locker 



in the women's locker room at 
the Princeton YMCA. Police 
said the locker did not have a 
lock. The theft occurred be- 
tween 6 and 7 Monday evening 

The same day, a West Wind- 
sor resident had lost her wallet 
in the lot adjacent to the west 
side of Borough Hall, 

Police said that someone ap- 
parently found the wallet, 
removed the $45 it contained 
and discarded it. It was found 
later by an elderly person who 
turned it into the police. 

On Friday, a 48-year-oId 
Hamilton Township resident 
told police that after he had 
been involved in an accident on 
May 28. he was taken to Prince- 
ton Medical Center for treat- 
ment. He was taken, he said, 
from the emergency room to a 
regular room during which 
time someone removed two 
gold chains from around his 
neck valued at $630. The victim 
told police that he was uncon- 
scious at the time because of 
his injuries. 



There were two incidents last 
week at the Mexican Village 
restaurant on Leigh Avenue, 

A John Street resident told 
Township police that someone 
had stolen a tire and nm valued 
at $50 from his VW Dasher 
while it was parked overnight 
in the lot behind the restaurant 

At the same lime, someone 
broke an 18 x 32-inch front win- 
dow at the restaurant which is 
valued at $30, The vandalism 
was discovered at 9 Thursday 
morning, 

Assault Charge Levied 
At New Brunswick Man 

A New Brunswick resident, 
Wesley D. Deloatch. 29, giving 
vent to his frustration, has been 
charged by Borough police with 
assault and criminal mischief, 
following a Friday night inci- 
dent on Nassau Street near 
Olden 

Capt- Thomas Michaud gave 
this account. Deloatch was 
waiting for a female friend, a 

Conipnued on Net Page 



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Hydfoponic plants & krts 

Baskets • Ceramics 

Vases • Flowers 



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Hydroponic Plant Shop 



Princeton Sfiopping Center 
^ N Harrison St. 



924-7718 



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TRENTON 

ROUNDUP 



CiHtrt Upholds Setf-Servlce Gas Ban 

A lower-courl decision declaring New Jersey's ban on self- 
serxice gasoline stations unconstitutional has been struck 
down by a Slate appeals court. 

A three- judge Appellate Division panel reversed the 1988 
ruling of Burlington County Superior Court Judge Martin L. 
Haines, stating that Judge Haines had transgressed certain 
"well-settled principles" of judicial review in reaching his 
decision in favor of the Kirschner Brothers Oil Co , a major 
gasoline wholesale distributor in the State. 

John Holz of the New Jersey Petroleum Council said the 
council will continue to seek an optional form of self service 
through the Legislature 

More on the South Brunswick Train Station 

Two State Assemblymen, who represent southern Mid- 
dlesex County, have introduced legislation requiring New 
Jersey Transit to seize land for a train station in South 
Brunswick if there is no agreement, after a six month period, 
with the developer of the proposed Jersey Central Melroplex 
project on building a statron 

The bill followed comments from the developer, Sam 
Rieder Land Technology, Inc . tying construction of the rail 
station to approval of the Metroplex project, said Assembly 
Anthony "Skip"' Cimino, Mr Cimino and Assemblyman 
Joseph Patero co-sponsored the bill. 

Rieder officials have said the train station cannot exist 
without adjacent development. The firm's current plans call 
for 26 of the Metroplex buildings to exceed South Brunswick 's 
height restriction of four stories. Three buildings would be 
14 stories and five would be 12 stories. 

New Jersey and You: Colorful Together 

A bill approved by the Stale Assembly would change New 
Jersey's beige-on-bluc license plates. The new plates would 
have black letters and numbers on a yellow strip, with white 
borders on top and bottom They would aid police in reading 
the license plates at night, according to the measure's 
sponsor. 

Not everyone was happy about the proposed change. "This 
is a very ugly-looking plate and I'm not going to vote for it 
for that reason," said Assemblyman Michael Adubalo, D, 
Newark. 

Gov. Kean Says "No" to Rider 

Gov, Thomas H Kean has vetoed legislation which would 
have made it easier for colleges to achieve university status. 
dealing a setback to Rider College and two other schools in 
the Stale, The Governor said, in his veto message, that the 
decision lo designate a college as a universily "ought to re- 
main in (he realm of the (SUite) Board of Higher Education. " 

Schools and Smoking Don't Mix 

Gov Thomas Kean has signed legislation banning smok 
ing in all areas of public schools, including teachers' lounges. 
The new law also gives colleges, universities, and private 
schools the authority lo voluntarily impose smoking bans 

The law goes into effect in six months. 

Priority to Generic Drugs 

A Senate committee has approved a bill which would re- 
quire pharmacists to fill prescriptions with cheaper generic 
drugs unless a doctor or patient requests the brand-name 
medication. 



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SUMMER SALE 




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's 


Starts 


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^ 


Thursday, June 22 


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9.^ 


Closed Mondoy 


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HOURS 
Tue. thru Sol. 10 om - 5.30 pm 


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20 NASSAU ST PRINCETON V24.1270 


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resident of Plainsboro. to get 
out of work around 8 when he 
saw her emerge from the build- 
ing accompanied by a male 
"For some reason, he took 
issue with his friend and 
wanted to talk to her. " said 
Capt Michaud 

The two began to argue out- 
side when the female got into 
her car and drove off. leaving 
Mr Deloatch standing by his 
car. He apparently decided to 
vent his anger against the oth- 
er male, commented Capt 
Michaud who identified Oie 
male as a 20-year-old resident 
from Titusville 

Mr Deloatch punched the 
victim in the face, kicked and 
broke his car window The vie 
tim called police and provided 
a description 

Police observed the suspect 
parked down the street in the 
same area Mr Deloatch was 
identified by the suspect and 
arrested 'He proved to be very 
uncooperative."" Capt Michaud 
said. 

Cursing and screaming and 
threatening the officers. Mr, 
Deloatch resisted arrest He 
had to be physically subdued 
before he could be handcuffed 
and taken to police headquar- 
ters. He was later released and 
is scheduled to appear July 5 in 
Borough court 

Breaks into 2 Cleaners: 
Trenton Man Is Charged 

Life is always not easy. Ask 
Robert L Hood. 25, of Trenton, 
whom police have charged with 
breaking into Craft Cleaners 
and Princeton Dry Cleaners on 
Nassau Street the same night 

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$10.00 OFF 

with this ad • offer expires 7/25 

Acrylic nails, tips with acrylic or gel overlay 

(fill-in or repairs not included) 

Princeton Shopping Center — next to bakery 
921-1834 





Our Semi-Annual Clearance 




On Women's Shoes 
Starts Thursday, June^ 




SAVE 25-50% 



On Shoes, Sandals & Espadrilles 

Selected Styles From 



• Calico • Bass 

• Pappagallo • Selby 

• Cobbles • Grasshoppers 



Naturalizer 

Dexter 

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lAfr'i^Moo "°"-Wed. 9-5:30; Thurs. & Fri. 9-8 P.M. 
SALE HOURS: Saturday 9-5; Sun. June 25, 12-4 



Hunt's Shoes 

142 Nassau Street 924-1952 

Closed Wednesday, June 21 at 1 p.m. to prepare for our Clearance Sale 



Topics of the Town 



Mr. Hood told police that he 
had gotten off work late at 
' night, had a few drinks at a bar 
and was walking down Nassau 
Street early Wednesday 
morning when he saw Craft 
Cleaners at 225 Nassau. He 
decided to burglarize it. 

After breaking a window to 
get inside, he pried open and 
damaged two computerized 
cash registers, taking $130 in 
small bills and change. He then 
pried, bent and damaged a 
marking machine He turned 
next to a soda machine, broke 
it open and, finding no money, 
decided to just drink a soda. He 
tried to break into other 
machines, he later told police, 
but found no money. 

From there, he walked a 
block further to Princeton Dry 
Cleaners located behind the 
Wawa Market at 259 Nassau. 
He broke a rear window leav- 
ing behind traces of wet and 
fresh blood. Hood later told po- 
lice that once inside, he open- 
ed a door which set off an 
alarm. He fled without taking 
anything. 

He ran off, he said, and went 
to sleep among some trees, 
woke up and reahzed he had cut 
his hand. 

Hood returned to the Wawa 
Store where he bought some 
coffee and a tiagel. He went out- 
side to sit on a bench and was 
eating when Ptl. Ronald 
Wohlschlegel approached at 
6:30 in the morning. 

Investigating the Princeton 
Dry Cleaning entry. Ptl. 
Wohlschlegel started to talk to 
Hood and noticed that he was 
making an obvious attempt to 
try to hide his hand. The officer 
discovered a deep laceration in 
the suspect's hand. 

Hood was taken to headquar- 
ters for questioning. During the 
questioning, he admitted that 
he had broken into Princeton 
Dry Cleaners, In the process. 
an employee of Craft Cleaners 
called police at 7 a.m., report- 
ing the break-in and theft there- 
It just so happened that Hood 
had some 70 single dollar bills 
in his possession. When ques- 
tioned further by police, he also 
admitted breaking into Craft 
Cleaners. 
Hood was charged with bur- 



Herrontown Road Closing 

Herrontown Road is clos- 
ed to traffic from Poor 
Farm Road to Snowden 
Lane all this week while 
undergoing resurfacing. 

The resurfacing is to re- 
place paving which was dug 
up while a new sewer line 
was being laid. That project 
is now complete, and Her- 
rontown is getting a com- 
plete repaying job. Accord- 
ing to the Township engi- 
neering office, the repaving 
should be finished by Fri- 
day, 



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(609) 243-9373 

Carnegie 
Professional Building 

at 
Princeton MarketFair 



tion. Inside were a few, unused 

postage stamps Daniels was 
taken to headquarters where it 
was discovered he matched the 
description of the Lincoln Court 
suspect An identification was 
made by the Lincoln Court vic- 
tim. 

As police continued to ques- 
tion Daniels at headquarters, 
they realized that he also fit the 
description supplied by the 
purse snatch victim. She also 
made an identification at head- 
quarters. Capt. Michaud said. 
Darnels was released Sunday 
in $2,000 bail. His papers will be 
sent to a Mercer County Grand 
Jury. 

glary and theft and criminal 

mischief for the Craft entry and jselin Resident Charged 
with cnmmal mischief and ,,,... „ , r» - - 

criminal trespass at Princeton With Drunken Driving 

Dry Cleaning. He was later A 26-year-old Iselin resident, 
released without bail the same Lauren A. Tomasso has been 
evening, pending action by a charged by Township police 
Mercer County Grand Jury, with driving while intoxicated. 
Responding to a 4 : 57 call Fri- 
day afternoon from the restau- 
2 Burglaries, 1 Robbery rant, Ptl David Leiggi found 
All Within 20 Minutes 

Two burglaries and a rob- 
bery, all by the same person, 
all within 15 to 20 minutes, is 
the way police summed up a 
crime spree early Saturday 
morning by Parris Daniels, 25, 
of Lytle Street. 

According to Capt Thomas 
Michaud. about 1:10 in the 
morning, a 26-year-old Plains- 
boro resident was walking on 
South Tulane Street near Lin- 
coln Court toward her parked 
car. As she was about to enter 
her car, she was pushed inside 
by a man who was walking with 
a bicycle. He ripped away the 
purse she was carrying and 
rode off on his bike in the direc- 
tion of the public library. 

The victim ran after the sus- 
pect but lost him. She met up 
with a friend. Capt, Michaud 
continued, and the two went to 
the area and found the victim's 
purse in a trash can along side 
the library. The only thing 
missing was $2 cash. 

A description of the suspect 
by the victim matched that of 
a person being questioned by 
police at headquarters at the 
same time in connection with 
another theft . 

The spree began when a Lin- 
coin Court resident called po- 
lice at 1:05 reporting that he 
was asleep on the second floor 
when he heard a noise, looked 
out and saw a person leaving 
his house carrying an object 
that looked like a camera. 

He went downstairs to 
discover the suspect had re- 
entered the house. He asked for 
a person by name. When the oc- 
cupant toid him he had never 
heard of the name, the suspect 
replied before leaving, "Sorry, 
wrong address. I made a 
mistake." 

The victim called police. 
While waiting, he noticed his 
camera was missing. He 
searched and found it hanging 
on a backyard fence post. Po- 
lice said the intruder had gain- 
ed entry through an unlocked 
kitchen window. 

As police were investigating, 
a second call came from an 
area resident, reporting the 
sound of glass breaking at the 
Arts Council Building. 102 
Witherspoon Street. Sgt. 
Donald Dawson and Ptl. Robert 
Shoblock responded to this call 
and observed a person running 
from the building 

Sgt- Dawson pursued and 
caught the suspect and with the 
aid of Ptl. Shoblock was final- 
ly able to subdue the suspect 
who swung his arms wildly and 
twisted and turned in an at- 
tempt to break away. Police 
discovered a broken window on 
the west side of the building and 
a second broken window on the 
north side leading to the Bryn 
Mawr Book Store 

A search of the suspect un- 
covered two envelopes from the 
store addressed to the Bryn 
Mawr College Alumni Associa- 



Ms. Tomasso passed out behind 

the wheel of her car parked in 
the Rusty Scupper lot off Alex- 
ander Street, After managing 
to speak to the driver, Ptl. 
Leiggi placed her under arrest. 
■She was taken to police head- 
quarters and later released. 

In Township court Monday 
night. Ms. Tomasso's hearing 
was rescheduled for September 
13. 

Phone Is Shoplifted 
Charge Princeton Man 

Kenneth Howard, 33, 5 
Shirley Court, was arrested 
early last week and charged 
with shoplifting a GE cordless 
telephone valued at $79.95 from 
the Acme Store in the Prince- 
ton Shopping Center. 

Howard was observed by an 
employee picking up an empty 
Acme shopping bag, placing 
the phone in the l)ag and walk- 
ing out of the store. He was de- 

Conlinued on Nem Page 




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Topics of the Town 



_- lained until Ihe arrival of Town- 

" ship police 

X Howard was held in $2,000 

= hail when police found he had 

- another outstanding warrant 

« and later released In Township 

S court, his case was postponed 

_ until Julv 19 and Judge Sydney 

5 Souter ordered the »2.000 bail 

> (no 10 percent! reimposed 



Hedge Row Is Damaged 
By Sliding Patrol Car 

Approximately eight feet of 
hedge row at 193 Elm Road was 
damaged last week by a Town- 
ship patrol car sliding out of 
control 

The driver. Ptl Scott D 
Hussey. 27. of Plainsboro was 
taken to Princeton Medical 
Center by Sgt Peter Savalli 
where he was treated for con- 
tusions and abrasions of his 
right arm and released. His pa- 
trol car was able to be driven 
from the scene. 

According to the accident re- 
port by Borough Sgt Bernard 
Lenhardt. Ptl. Hussey had been 
traveling east on Rosedale 
Road last Tuesday evening and 
had slopped for the light at 
Elm. He was going to stop a car 
in front of him for speeding As 
both cars turned left onto Elm. 
Ptl Hussey reported that (he 
rear of his patrol car slid to the 
right In attempting to turn in- 
to the slide he lost control and 
struck the east curb of Elm. 88 
feet north of the intersection of 
Cleveland Lane 

His car continued on 2.3 feet 
to and through the hedge row. 
The large hedge forced the car 
to make a left oblique turn and 
it traveled on for another 26 feet 
before striking a large pine 
tree. 

There were no charges by 
Sgt. Lenhardt. The other car 
continued on. 



Two Fined Monday 
In Borough Court 

In Borough court Monday. 
Gordon Reed of the Cottage 
Club. 51 Prospect Avenue, 
pleaded guilty (o a violation of 
the Borough's noise ordinance 
and was fined $50 

Mary Schedl. 45 Washington 
Road. Rocky Hill, paid $20 for 
having no insurance card in her 
possession. 

In Township court Monday, 
Richard P Stcinnagle. 10 Har- 
ris Road, had his case forward- 
ed to a Mercer County Grand 
Jury. He has been charged with 
harassment, falsely Imprison 
ing the complainant and viola- 
tion of a domestic violence or- 
der. 

Mai A. Ginsburg, 464 Ewing 
Street, ws fined $65 for careless 
driving. 

17 Boys and 13 Girls 
Born at Medical Center 

In the week ending June 15, 
there were 17 boys and 13 girls 
bom at Princeton Medical Cen- 
ter. 

Sons were born to Harry and 
Patricia Mahlsledt. 8 Carriage 
Way. Belle Mead. Michael and 
Melissa Kaminski. 10 Reading 
Street. Pennington, both June 
9; Steve and Connie Scialabba, 
44 West Trenton Avenue. Mor- 
risvUle, Pa ; Brian and Susan 
Gong. 8 Rockl^igh Drive, Ew- 
ing, both on June 10; 

Also to Gerald and Cynthia 
Oberkofler, 398 Reading Ave- 
nue, Pennington; Peter and 
Karen Weale, 144 Fisher Place; 
Robert and April Klein, 239 
Third Street, Trenton; Andrew 
onial Lake Lawrenceville; 
Christopher and Deborah 
cnristophcr and Deborah 
Mather. 611 Sayre Drive, all on 
June 11; 

Also to Daniel and Cecelia 
Scavone, 21 Harris Road ; Gary 




PROUD MOMENT FOR ALL: A beaming Mark Jones, 
Chapin School 5lh grader who received the Thomas 
E. Thompson Award (or excellence in citizenship, 
poses with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Meivin Jones 
of Princeton Junction, and Headmaster Nathaniel 
Peirce. 



and Kim Rogers, 102 Second 
Avenue. Hightstown. both on 
June 12; Joseph and Carin Vil- 
ale. 728 Parkway. Trenton; 
Jeffrey and Debra Fisher. 309A 
Amwell Road. Flemington; Ed- 
ward and Michelle Valigursky, 
293 Gemini Drive, Somerset, 
all on June 14; 

Also to Lawrence and Erin 
McGoldrick. 105 Old York 
Road. Bordentown. Kevin and 
Kathy Cornetto. RD 2 Box 685. 
Ringoes; and Daniel and Karen 
Meltzer, 115 Casadc Court No 
6, all on June 15. 

Daughters were bom to Louis 
and Maryann DiFoggio, 518 
Concord Avenue, Trenton. June 
9; Anthony and Michele Maio. 
104 Pebble Road. East Wind- 
sor; Frank and MaryAnn 
Ragany. 9 Ragany Lane; 
Richard and Mary Witham. 309 
Trinity Court 5. both on June 
10; 

Also to Charles and Vivian 
Bryant. C8 Devonshire Drive, 
Cranbury. June II ; Jeffrey and 
Ellen Leo. 865 Cherry Lane, 
Henns Park. Pa . Bernhard 
and Marina Grob. .% Win- 



chester Drive. East Windsor ; 
Frank and Robin Giase, 43 
Delavin Street. New Bruns- 
wick; Lawrence and Laurie 
Ward. 254 Homecrest Avenue. 
Trenton; Henry and Sonia Per 
na, 19 Hirth Drive, Yardville; 
Garret and Lisa Resnick, 132N 
The Orchard, Cranbury. all on 
June 12; 

Also to Michael and Barbara 
Grafeld. 1423 Buford Drive, 
Yardley. Pa.. June 13; and 
David and Sharon Hovde. 75 
Patton Avenue. June 14. 



Special Olympics Set 
June 27-30 at Stadium 

The 1989 New Jersey Special 
Olympics Summer Games will 
get under way Tuesday at 
Princeton University where 
more than 1,500 athletes are ex- 
pected to compete in eight sport 
events. 

The opening ceremonies will 

Conlifujeo on Ne-I Page 



ALL THE NAMES, 
HALF THE PRICE. 

David Brooks, Lanz, J.G. Hook, 
Cricketeer and more, 
all present and accounted for. 
And all half price! 

You know the quality names, and you know the 
values So you can understand the savings you'll lind at 
Landaus Hall Price Sale Our entire slorelul ol classic 
suits, career and casual dresses, summer skirls, shorts, 
slacks, sweaters, tops and blouses in Silks. Cottons. 
Cool Wool Worsteds. Wool blends, twills and broadcloth 
Everything hall price 

You know the names, come enpy the savings 



J 




Sale Hours 

Monday lt)mugh Salurctay. 9 30am • 5 30pm 
Closed Sundays 



ANDli 



m(^wrkmf7i''t 



mm 



1)4 Nassau Slfeel Across Ifom r/ie Uni^efSily Pnncelon NJ 
(609; 9^4-3494 



/f had to be f/ie i/i^orsf moment m my life. 20 bikers were behind 
me and my only escape was straight down Dead Man's Gulch. 







&2^jtlS 



I'm niM a pn>lovsu>iul hiU'r no iii\ 
dcviMOti to hu\ in\ nuiunuiin bike al 
Jay's Civics wjn based on some wn, 
ck-ar<yvd amsunicnsm 1 w-jnicd ihc 
moNl bike for the dollar, and a dealer 
wlio vvj> \vr\ scnous about after-sale 
serMve 

Ja>\ C)cles fit the bill 1 was happ\ 
I ^^■d^ even happier as 1 v^vnt screaming 
down iJiai hill But I'm gcnmg ahead 
ol myself 

Two utcks after 1 Kiught ni\ .Ml 



Tcnuin Bike. ATB tor shon, I signed up 
lor a trail nde I knew I w-as ruady be- 
cause I had bumped up at least a diwn 
curhs 

W:ll, when I amvcd at the sianing 
pom. no one w-as amund so I itxik off 
lip the gemle slope This trail ended in 
a flat clcanng. Al the far end thett was 
a trail thai could haw qualified as a clift 
Ii wvm straight diiwn, twisting and turn- 
ing aixiund huge trees and boulders 
Sometine had car^-ed "Dead Man's 



Gulch" on a nearby tree. 

R'rvhcd on the crest of this horrxir. 
1 gulped and my knees turned lojellu 
Then* somebody yelled. "Look out 
below" 

I glanced over my shoulder and saw 
20 ATB biker% bearing down on me 
fnim the connecting trail ab<ive, 1 
couldn't get out of the way, i had only 
one choice I cinched my helmet on 
tight and down the trail I went. fast. 

First I turned nght then left amund 



a boulder My mountain bike was per- 
forming just as Jay's professionals told 
me It would, I was in complete control 

At the lx3ttom. the bikers asked me 
how did 1 get to Dead Man's Gulch first 
and where did I get such a terrific ATB 

1 told them it's a really fast bike and 
1 got It at Jay's Cycles. Don't kid your- 
self, you would have said the same 
thing. 



Princeton . 249 Nassau Sireet l609l 924 7233 

Plainsboro • Plamsboro Road Pnncelon Meadows Shopping Cenier i609i 275 023- ^m 



JAY» 



erntet 





CAMPING SEASON 
IS HERE! 

We're Ready With 
All Your Camping Needs. 

ARE YOU? 



CAMPER'S CHECKLIST 




HIS EFFORTS ARE APPRECIATED: Assistant Secretary of State Alvin 
Fetzenberg, left, will be feted Saturday night by Princeton Ballet for his efforts 
on behalf of cultural organizations around the state. With him are Dermot Burke, 
Princeton Ballet's artistic director, and Nancy MacMillan. president of the board 
of trustees. The tribute will take place at a repertory concert by the dance con) 
pany at the George Street Playhouse in New Brunswick. Story, Page 25. 



Topics of the Town 



begin Tuesday evening at 7 in 
Palmer Stadium In addition to 
the parade of athletes, opening 
festivities will include the final 
leg of a Torch Run conducted 
by law enforcement officers 
from across the State, the 
lighting of the Olympic Flame, 
a fireworks display and a con- 
cert by the Brooklyn Bridge 
and Johnny Maestro 

Princeton Pro Musica's 
chamber chorus will then lead 
the spectators in singing the na- 
tional anthem Activities will 
conclude with the athletes 
reciting the Special Olympics 
oath: "Let me win. but if I can- 
not win. let me be brave in the 
attempt " 

On Wednesday and Thurs- 
day the athletes — adults and 
children who suffer from men- 
tal retardation — will par- 
ticipate in eight events at sites 
on the University campus 
aquatics at Dillon Pool, track 
and field at Palmer Stadium, 
bowling at Colonial Lanes, 
gymnastics and motor ac- 
tivities training at Dillon, soft- 
ball at 1985 and Poe Fields, 
tennis at Lenz Tennis courts, 
and weightlifting at Jadwin 
Gym. 

The first Summer Special 
Olympics was held in 1968 at 
Soldier Field in Chicago for 
1,000 athletes, The impetus had 
come from Eunice Kennedy 
Shriver. who had conducted a 



day camp at her home for peo- 
ple with mental retardation in 
the early '60s Today more than 
one million adults and children 
participate in Special Olympic 
programs held in 20.000 com 
munilies in the United States 
and in more than 70 countries 
around the world. 



New Pumper Is Added 
To Department Fleet 

Princeton Fire Department 
Chief Mark Freda and Assist- 
ant Chief Pat Root have an- 
nounced the addition of a new 
pumper to the Departments 
fleet. 

The new apparatus, a 1989 
Pierce Lance pumper, was of- 
ficially put in service on Tues- 
day, June 20- The pumper is 
capable of pumping 1,750 
gallons of water per minute. An 
on-tx)ard water tank carries 750 
gallons of water, allowing the 
pumper to go into operation 
even before hooking up to a fire 
hydrant The pumper also car- 
ries about 1,600 feet of four-inch 
hose. In effect, this hose is 
equivalent to laying a small 
water main on the street. 

Assistant Chief Root report- 
ed that the new pumper cost 
$189,886 Since the Fire Depart- 
ment is a joint agency, this cost 
is split between Princeton Bor- 
ough and Princeton Township 
on a ratable basis The pumper 
will be housed at Prmceton 
Engine Company m\ on Chest- 
nut Street: 

Conrmued on Ne«i Page 



D Compass 

D Knapsack 

n Flashlight 

D Hiking boots 

D IVIess kit 

"One Slop Shopping" 

PRINCETON ARMY-NAVY 



n Trunks 
D Sleeping bag 
D Duffle bags 
n Pocket knife 



L Canteen 

D Insect repellent 

C Poncho 

G Laundry bag 



14V2 Witherspoon Street 



924-0994 






1^^ 





sole* 

on 
summer clothes 






Up to 
Vi off 






*not oil items included 

the PICCADILLY 

200 nossQU street .. 
Princeton.. 924-5196 





cg^w^cwtHwgcwfff WHHH - wwHHwgwwa T Beajqojae cgi 






kOOaDC4ia3A.'1VU1(UMIJU!)<TOCXnflnAJWUUIJUl/UUtIUUUUUWUUU>MMSI 





*/ 



FIVE 
DAYS 
ONLY 



^ATTENTION! 



JUNE 
23 rd 



27th 



60% off Chinese 
65% off Dhurrie & Machine Made 



Super 90L 
CHINESE 

$1398.M 

1235.M 

750.M 

350.29 



DHURRIE 

$285M 

215.M 

135.M 

68M 

39.M 



PLENTY OF FREE PARKING 

HOURS 

9 30-8 Mond-v-Pf'tJay 
10-6 Saturday 
12-5 Sunday 



iMf THE Promises 
..Jnl SOURCE TTo 

(ORHNTAl RUG CtNTtR^lnBEEP 



FINANCIAL PLANNING AVAILA6 

INTEREST FREE 

DEFERRED PAYMENTS 

FOR 3 MONTHS 

WE BUV OB TRADE 

YOUR OLD RUGS 

APPRAISING WASHING AND 

STOHAGE ALSO AVAILABLE 



The Largest Direct Importers of the Flr\est Persian and Oriental Rugs 
ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED 

2817 Brunswick Pike • (Aiternaie Route 1) • Lawrenceville, NJ • (609) 883-6666 



OTHER SHOWROOMS A8INGT0N PA • CHESTNUT HILL PA • 



1.^^ 






>^-'*^S5tW'>'* 



^;^> 



Senior Splashf rcisf 

The Rei-rvation Deparl- 
nienl is still accepting reg- 
istration for lis Spiashercise 
program from those Pnnce- 
ton residents and season 
ticket holders who are 55 
years of age or older The 
program is held on Saturday 
mornings from 10 to 11 
through August 19 

The cost for the program 
IS $10. non-Princeton resi- 
dents without a season per- 
mit are able to register for 
$20, pro\ided space is avail- 
able 

Spiashercise is a low-key 
exercise pn^ram in the wa- 
ter. The water offers gentle 
resistance which strength- 
ens and tones muscles 

Applications may be pick 
ed up at the Recreation Of 
fice at 380 Witherspoon 
Street For additional infor 
mation. call 921-9480 



Topics of the Town 

Council Receives Award 
For Child Care Efforts 

The Princeton Area Council 
of Community Services has 
been honored for its "concern 
ed efforts and on-going attcn 
lion to child care issues and 
programs" in the I3municipal 
ities known as the Princeton 
area The Child Care Connec 
tion gave the award at its first 
annual conference for child 
care providers to council ex- 
ecutive director Pat Martin and 
child care committee chairper- 
son Sandra Goetlinger, 

TTje Child Care Committee of 
the Council has been studying 
the impact of child care issues 
on area residents for more than 
eight years In addition to keep- 
ing providers and consumers 
informed and educated on the 
issues of child care, the Child 
Care Committee is responsible 
(or the publication of the 
Greater Mercer Child Care 
Directory, a guide which lists 
the child care programs and 
services in (he greater Mercer 
area. 

The committee is also 
responsible for the develop- 
ment of the Mercer County 
School-Age Child Care Coali- 
tion. Last January, the Council 
co-sponsored a conference with 
the Chamber of Commerce of 
the Princeton Area and Prince- 




CHILD CARE THEIR CONCERN: Mellnda Green, 
center, executive director of Child Care Connection 
Inc., presents an award to Pat Martin, left, executive 
director of the Princeton Area Council of Communi- 
ty Services, and to Sandra Goettinger, chairperson 
of the Council's Child Care Committee. The award 
honors the Council for outstanding service to the 
child care industry. 

ton Personnel Association for plans to begin his new post on 
employers interested in suppor July! 

ting child care, Dr. McKenzie was out of 

Membership in both the town and could not be reached 
Council of Community Services for comment on the reasons for 
and its Child Care Committee his resignation. 

is open. For more information 

on how to become involved, call 
theCm.ncllofficea.79Wi033orj,,„j^„,^ Are Sought 

For Week with Japanese 

-- „ . iifii n •- A limited number of Ameri- 
McKenzie Will Resign ^^„ ^^g^ ,,h„„| ^„^ ^„||,g. 

From Montgomery Post students are being offered an 
.lamieson McKenzie, Mont opporlunity to spend a week in 
gomery's superintendent ot August on the Princeton Uni- 
schools, wiil resign al the end vcrsily campu.s sharing in an 
of June lo accept a position as international cultural program 
head of f'ennsylvania s Tredyf- >^'* ^ B^oup of Japanese honor 
frin/Ka.sttown district, students at no expense. 

I)r McKenzie became super- The program is sponsored by 
intcndcnt of the Montgomery 'he University's International 
schools m December, 1986, tenter in conjunction with 
after having served as assist- Tokyo pubhc and private school 
ant superintendent of schools in associations AIU Insurance 
Pnnceton He would have been ''onipany of New York and 
up for tenure this December Tokyo, and Ventures in 
A resident of Flemington, he America, Inc , of Fairfax, Va 



Twenty-two Japanese high 
school students, selected in a 
national com'petition based on 
scholarship and community 
achievements, will tour the 
eastern United States from Ju- 
ly 24 to August 10 The group - 
will visit historical and cultural 
sites in Washington. 
Williamsburg. New York City 
and Philadelphia as well as 
Princeton They will live in a 
Princeton campus dormitory 
from August 2 to 10 

Amencan students chosen to 
lake part will share dormitory 
rooms with their Japanese 
counterparts, all of whom 
speak conversational English 
At Princeton, the students will 
participate in a combined aca- 
demic and social program 
which will include some class- 
room activities as well as day 
tours. 

Emphasis will be placed on 
acquainting the Japanese with 
day-to-day life among young 
people in America, including 
their training in educational, 
moral, athletic and social 
values. All expenses of lodging, 
meals, day tours including ad- 
missions, and other costs will 
be included in the program 

Coniinued on Nert Page 



I PAUL I 



ncf'o" Sfiopc"'^^ C*ntn • N H» 

16091 6B3 01160 



Nassau Liquors 

Uquors • Wine* - Be«r 
136 Nassau St. Prinortor 

924-0031 



The EducQted^::^ 

^P UPS SHIPmVTS ACCfPlfO 1^% ' ^ ^ 

lOy inc. J[ ) ( 

Please shop early. 
Closing June 26 for vacation, 



■ Gund Plusli 
• Science Kit! 



■ PlaymoUl 
• Lauri Puziles 



• Wooden Imports 

• Activity Sets 



• Lundby Doll Houses • Personsliied Items • Books 

• Breyer Horses • Hand/Body Puppet -Dakln Plush 

•Lego 



Mk ARBOR ARTS® 

Sale Continued 

due to rain 

Delivery & Installation 
Included 

Mon Tues. Wed. i Fn 9 30-6, Thur 9 30-8, Sal 9 30-5 
Pennington Shopping Cenlef. Pennington, NJ • (609) 737-1440 




J 





STORE-WIDE SALE through June 29 

Tuesday-Saturday 10-5 
57 Princeton Ave^, Hopewell, N.J. • 609-466-3966 



3 FUN DAYS UNDER THE TENT 
EXPO 50 

Exhibitions 'Prizes 'Seminars 'Workshops'Sa vings 

Exhibitors Show Thursday, June 22, 11am-7pm 

& Friday, June 23, 11am-5pm 

WORKSHOPS 

Badger Streamlined Introductory Airbrush Workshop, SUE SCHEEWE 
WORKSHOPS: Pretested Oil Painting Workshop, Watercolor "Paint It and Tal<e 
It , Acrylic "Paint It and Take It" and OU Color "Paint It and Take II" 

SEMINARS 

wTk^"„^ ^' 5^''"8-L!"«ring and CalligraphyArt Marker Techniques 
Zo^ZXJ^"^,^"^""'^"'"' ••""'i"8-Creative Mat Cutting-Koh-i-noor 
Rapidoplot Plotter SuppUes Seminar-Comstoc Pen Plotter-Media 

PLUS 

MusicPlantTours-ltefreslunents, Thursday, June 22, Spm-lpm 

PLUS 

Free All Day Demonstration of Bob Ross Painting Technlque- 
Ttiursday & Friday, June 22 4 23 

PLUS 

3rd Annual Snow Fence 

Arts & Crafts Show 

Saturday, June 24, IQam to 4pm 



EXPO 50 Kicks off 7>iangies Summer Sale 

Save 20% Storewide 

Plus Extra on Show Specials. 



J. ■ _Since 1939m 

triangle 
artcenfer 



609-883-3600 

Mon-Fri 9-9, Sat 10-5 
Closed Sunidays 



2 miles South of Quakerbr.dge Mall . Enter from Darrah Lane 



J 



>B/?/. 



^ <^ ALCOHOLISM 
^ UPDATE 



Q 



^oy}"^ 



Did you know that: 

If anyone suggested you should cut down 
on your drinking, you have an alcohol 
problem? 

THE GABRIELSEN GROUP 

Specialists in Alcoholism, Alcohol-relaled and 
Chemical-dependency problems 

609-737-8070 

65 So Main St , Pennington. N.J. 



For Your Garden — 

Keep weeds out and moisture in 

Mulch It! 

Several kinds at both stores 
Bulk at Pennington Only 

All Kinds of insect Repellent 

Including torches • citronella candles • foggers 

or Your Outdoor Cooking 

Propane — just in Pennington 

For Your Pets — 

Flea Collars, Soaps, Dips and More! 

ROSEDALE MILLSfSH 

FARM • GARDEN • PET SUPPLIES 

Princeton: 274 Alexander Rd • 924-0134 

Pennington: Rt. 31 • 737-2008 




HUN SCHOOL VALEDICTORIAN: Barbara Relsner, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Relsner of Wood- 
field Lane, Lawrenceville, received the mathematics, 
science and German prizes at Hun School gradua- 
tion, as well as the Faculty Prize for character sign- 
ed by all members of the faculty. With her is 
Headmaster G. Gerald Donaldson Jr. 



Topics of the Town 

CondnuPr! Uom Page 10 

Coordinator of the Princeton 
portion of the program is Paula 
Chow, director of the Univer- 
sity's International Center. Ad- 
ditional information may t>e ob- 
tained from her by calling 452- 
5006. American student ap- 
plicants should be ages 16 to 19. 

Rutgers and Princeton 

Top PHS College Choices 

Top college choices for the 
Princeton High School Class of 
'89 are Rutgers University ( 12 ) . 
Princeton University (8). Har- 
vard University (8) and Boston 
University (7), according to 
statistics compiled by The 
Tower, the PHS school newspa- 
per- 



The Tower's survey of grad- 
uating seniors shows that more 
than 90 percent of the memtwrs 
of this year's graduating class 
wiU enter a college or univer- 
sity, a figure comparable to 
last year. Over the past four 
years. Rutgers, Princeton, and 
Harvard have led the list of 
schools picked by seniors. 

The six schools following the 
four that top this year's list are 
Mercer County Community 
College, University of 
California-Berkeley, Colgate, 
Dartmouth. University of 
Pennsylvania, and Yale. 

"There was a lot of concern 
for this year's graduating class 
because this is the first year 
that class rank was 
eliminated." said Guidance 

Coniinued on Neirt Page 




'cL)sAilk 



fU 



I iM T E n I o n 8 



Kingston/Shop-Rite Mall 
Rl 27 • Kingston • NJ • (609) 68.'5-06«« 
Monday Saturday. 10-.'> "HiursHay. 10-9 



Announcing Our Annual 

fNvewroRv CLeARANce 
i5 TO 40% OFF 

One Week Only! ■ June 17 - June 25 




825 Rt. 33 ■ Hamilton Square, NJ 
(609) 587-5050 

Mon rues. Wed ^Q\ ^0■6 • fhufS r-n 10-9 • ^r\ 12-5 

(Closed iunaov awng lu!v & A.jgusf) 



It s our birthday, 
but you get the gifts 





Everyone wins next week at National 
State's Personal Financial Center at 
138 Nassau Street, Princeton. 

Join us from Monday, June 26 
through Friday, June 30 at 
Princeton's only Personal Financial 
Center for an all-out birthday bash... 
where /ou get the gifts. 



The National 
9 State Bank 

Offices across New Jersey. Member FDIC. 

Personal Financial Center 

138 Nassau Street 
Princeton, NJ 08542 
(609) 683-0981 



Pick your prize from our treasure 
chest filled to the brim with gifts, 
including CASH...from $5 to $100. 

Come discover your treasure before 
the party ends next Friday! 



The Treasure Chest is open to a 
from Monday, June 26 to Friday 
June 30. Only one prize per 
customer, please. 




Topics of the Town 



Ooordmator Gregor> 

Voungman ".Mthou^ a coiipl< 
of colleges called us up and lolii 
us that not reporting class rank 
would hurl our studenis 
chances of getting into their 
schools, this does not appear in 
be the case because our kids 
are getting into extremely com 
petitive schools, including the 
schools that called us up " 




Susan Webb 
The campaign will continue 



Coordinator Appointed 
To Breast Cancer Center 

Susan Webb has been named 
coordinatorof the Breast Can ' 
cer Resource Center of the 
Princeton YWCA 

A Lawrencevilie residi^it, 
Mrs Webb holds a bachelor's 

degree from Ohio University . , 

and a master's degree from "> '»* P'^nned 1990 conclusion 
East Tennessee State Univer- ^^ ^^id, because a number of 
sity with a specialty in medical '^ objectives are yet to be ac- 
sociology complished Major goals for the 

Her professional experience coming year include raising ad 
includes psychiatric social ^'^'on^' ^""^'"^"PP**.'"*'*^^^^ 
work, college teaching and ad- ''•"'ary system scholarships 
ministration of a nonprofit f°':sl"**«"»*-3"dfa<^"'^yf^"°* 
health organization Her new shi^. 

responsibilities focus on the de- ^"5 six-year campaign is 
velopment, organization and coordinated by the f-oundation 
administration of support ser- ^"^ represents the private sec- 
vices for women with breast tor s contnbulions to Rutgers. 
cancer and public awareness 

events with emphasis on early Approximately 98 percent of 
detection of the disease. ^^^ monies raised under the 

campaign have been restricted 

by donors for specific purposes, 
Financial Goal Reached These include faculty support 
By Rutgers Fund Drive through both distinguished 
T^ *.«^ II r- chairs and junior faculty re- 

The $125 m.li.on Campa.gn ^^^^^ and leaching fellow- 
for Rutgers has exceeded ,Ls ^^. „^ ^^^ merilbased 
financial goa a full year ahead unj'^rgraduate and graduate 

?L«,,°^ ,«'' ,\l'V,"^ student scholarships and fel- 
J129.757,M7 as of Apr,! 30, Urn- ^^^^^^^ academiV program 
versity President Edward J »* ■ f ^ 



dL-pjrlinc-iitjl research. 
centers of excellence and the 
Thomas A Edison Papers pro- 
ject . computers and other 
equipment for teaching and re- 
search, the university 
libraries, academic and 
quality-of-life facilities im- 
provements, and opportunity 
funds. 

The Campaign for Rutgers 
exceeded its goats m three of its 
seven areas of specific objec- 
tives They are academic pro- 
gram support and develop- 
ment, computers and other 
equipment for teaching and re- 
search, and ""opportunity 
funds" to encourage develop- 
ment of cross-disci pbnary work 
in teaching and research- The 
campaign will continue its 
work in the four areas for 
which the goals have yet to be 
met. 

To date, $9.9 million has been , 
raised toward a goal of $17.5 
milLon for the construction and 
renovation of campus 
buildings Thus far, the cam- 
paign has raised $14 million of 
its goal of $17 million for need- 
and merit-based student sup- 
port, to be divided equally be- 
tween undergraduate scholar- 
ships and graduate fellowships. 
Some $5.3 million has been 
raised toward the goal of $12 
million for faculty support. 
This will provide funding to en- 
dow the creation of distinguish- 
ed chairs in key departments 
and monies to establish junior 
faculty research and teaching 
fellowships. 

The Campaign for Rutgers 
has also raised $15 million to- 
ward a goal of $7.99 million for 
the enhancement and expan- 
sion of the university's library 
system. 




princelon, n-[_^ 



-^ Golden "Kushrooni 

jjl ORIENTAL GROCERY 

• L and 

i\ Chinese Food Take-out st Lunch Time 

"SLu 35J Nassau SI Princeton 924-6653 



MAiri' 

STREET 



'^^'1 The flavor of America s home cooking. 




' 921-2777 

M-F 10-7; SAT 9-4 



Bloustein has announced. 



support and development for 



% 



^ 



r...T/ic Ultimate 
Chocolate Dip: 



fresh strawberries 
raspberries, or 

blueberries 
smothered in chocolate! 








L—==^ Y- 179 N&ssau St 
zi— -^ Princeton 



924-7222 

Chocolilo Id Critin 

MSal 10 9 MThJSun II 

Sun l?-6 Ffi & Sat III 






Family Service Agency 
Seeks Interns for Fall 

Family Service Princeton 
Area invites interested profes- 
sionals to enroll in its 
postgraduate internship pro- 
gram lieginning again this fall 
The PGl program, started in 
I98.'J. provides advanced train- 
ing for master's level social 
workers, nurses, counseling 
and guidance graduates 
Limited to seven participants, 
there is a weekly two-hour 
seminar to review the cases 
carried by the interns Teach- 
ing involves the analysis and 
treatment principles in dif- 
ferent types of cases Individ- 
ual supervision takes place as 
needed 

Each intern must commit 
him or herself to a calendar 
years work Tuition for this 
program is $700 Equivalent 
training elsewhere would cost 
$3,500 to $5,000 

This has been a rewarding 
program for all involved, staff 
and interns For more informa- 
tion, contact Family Service at 
924-2098 

Contlnu»d on Page le 



Fresh OfTthe Boat. 

The freshest seafood in the neighborhood, 
only at Nassau Street Seafood Company. 

Fr«.h. Large Georgia Shrimp (2,/ct, ,, 9,^,^ 

Vongole. Clam. ,Wa.h. s<. /am,.™i«,dj S4 OO/ik" 

Mako Shark Steak Kr^. o„ „, ^„, S799 K 

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; John Crocker Jr. to Retire as Rector of Trinity Ciiurch 

than Ihc Aeolian-Skinncr it a stronger Chnstian Education Crocker as one »' n*" J <■='"■ 

replaced Mr Crocker recalls program and a lot more activi didates for Bishop Coadju or 

the delegaUon of parishioners ly If the budget is four limes a" assistant bishop "««' '" ''™ 

who marched into his office his bigger, stewardship giving has to succeed the regular bishop 

very first week and demanded also increased, and so have the ""«" ™ retires 
numtjer of outreach programs 



8 



The Rev John Crocker Jr . 
rector of Trinity Church, will 
preach his last sermon at Trini- 
ty this Sunday 

Mr Crocker, who eschews 
the honorific "Father" by 
which most Episcopal pnesls 
are known and encourages 
church members and everyone 
else to call him "Johnny," has 
been rector of Trinity since 
1977- Now 6S. he is retinng as week 

he planned after nearly 12 

years of leadership, not only to Wien they returned he told 
Trinity Church but also on a va- them that the old organ re- 
nety of social justice issues in quired extensive repairs be- 
the Princeton community. cause of water damage and 
even at that had a limited 

When he arrived. Trinity lifetime Moreover, the only 
J Church was in a state of place that made sense acousti- 



to know when he would cancel 
the organ project He told them 
he did not know enough about 
the subject to give Ihem an an- 
swer, but he would research it, 
and they could come back in a 



Equally important, in Mr 
Crocker's view, is the fact that 
the pansh is stronger in terms 
of what he calls "mutual pas 
toral care 



Deeply concerned about the 
prognosis for Mrs. Crocker, the 
parish was torn between 
wishing their rector the success 
that election to bishop would 
mean for him and anxious over 



y upheaval. A million-dollar cally for an organ was at the sacramentalpersonincrisis* 



The pastoral the possibility of losing him 
responsibility of the clergy is When it was announced at Sun- 
not to do It all." he remarks day morning semces that he 
"The laity can do it better in had lost the election, the con- 
many ways, gregation burst out m spon- 
•The clergy's job is to do the taneous applause Mr Crocker 
clergy's job, which is teaching says now he wasn t meant to be 
and training, dealing with a >>«shop. but to many in the 
crises, being there as the Pansh his leadership talents 



and his considerable abilities in 



5 building program had just end of the nave He was firm in He has been a strong proponent articulating what the cnurcn is 

•- begun which would result in an not agreeing to use his innu- of lay ministry, or "the or should be about made mm an 

5 expansion of the pansh hall, the ence to cancel the project but ministry of all believers." and obvious candidate 

o building of a new organ at a equally clear in acknowledging says that the danger for the 7 

•- new location above the pews at their right to their feelings and clergy in doing too much of the Sharing the Grief. Later that 

the bade of the church, and the opinions pastoral work is that people year, in a^sermon panshioners 

creation of a new altarinthe- The actual installation of the come to depend on the ordain- -—"--'-- --' — 

round at the crossing of the organ on a platform above the ed ministry and the clergy 

nave and the transept in a com- entrance to the church was become overworked. Better, he 

pletc break from tradition fraught with technical prob- thinks, is "pastoral work that 

Moreover, the funds for this lems and continued to be a helps people get on their own 

program had not been com- target for low-level grumbling feet and depend, not on the 

pletely raised. within the parish, but the inci- clergy, but on God." 
On the national level, the dent illustrates Mr Crocker's 

Episcopal Church had just style from the very beginning Ripple Effecl. Its like 

voted to ordain women as Calling himself on the one hand throwing a pebble in a pond, " 

priests lor the first time in its a Univcrsalist - one who be- Mr Crocker suggests "If you 

history, and major revisions to lieves that salvation is extend- can get the ripples going the 

the Book of Common Prayer, ed to all mankind - he says, right way. with people caring 

which dates back to the 1600's, "i am entitled to very strong for one another, the clergy do- 
had resulted in a "new" prayer opinions if I am convinced that ing their part, the preaching 

book with new language for old, they are out of the Gospel 0th- and the sacraments doing their 

familiar rites and liturgies al- cr people arc entitled to strong part, the parish begins to 

together Both actions were opinions, too, and they dont realize there really is pastoral 



recall as his most memorable. 
Mr Crocker told the congrega- 
tion that the chemotherapy had 
not succeeded, and his wife did 
not have much longer to live. 
She died in August. 1986. and it 
took him a year to recover his 
customary energy. In August. 
1987. he was married to one of 
Mrs. Crocker's closest friends 
from their years in Rhode 
Island. Agatha Littlefield. 
whose husband had also died of 
cancer. 

Conrmued on Ne-i Page 



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deeply upsetting to many mem- 
bers of a denomination which 
places particular emphasis on 
liturgy or the rites of worship. 



have to agree with me.' 



Controversies. The year 
before Mr. Crocker arrived, the 
first woman priest in the 



care in this place and God is in 
it The people get to feel good 
about themselves and the 
parish. They have a confidence 
that there is nourishment when 
they need it" 

A series of events during the 
I980's gave the parish direct ex- 



Enabling DIverNfty. This con- 
viction has enabled him to re- 
main on good terms with those 
in his parish who objected to his 
frequent sermons on the evils of 

the nuclear arms race and with ^ „.^ ,,.,.. .,.,.^^vv^« 

Diocese of New Jersey, the those who were on the opposite perience in this lesson They 
Hev Daphne W.P Hawkes of side of the housing and civil began with Mr Crocker's half- 
Princeton, was ordained al rights issues he supported year study and travel sab- 
Trinity in a flurry of publicity Trinity Church today is a far batical in 1984. when he and his 
She was a part-time assisliint more diverse parish than it was wife, Ellie, went to Jerusalem 
at the church when he came, when he came, and Mr, and later to England, leaving 
The new prayer book had also Crocker's ability to portray the the parish in the hands of its as- 
jusl arrived and was gradual- church as the inclusive Body of sociate and assistant rector and 
ly being put to use, Mr, Crocker Christ is partly responsible the wardens and vestry 

himself was new to the business Church membership has not 

of administering a parish, hav- grown appreciably over the Mr Crocker's father died 
ing spent most of his career as past decade al Trinity, partly that July, just before the 
a college chaplain, because of new rules for count- Crockers returned home, and 

For some, the new prayer jng members adopted by the Ellie Crocker was diagnosed 
book and the sight of a woman national church a few years with ovarian cancer that Oc- 
celebrating Ihc Eucharist or ago which allowed churches to tober Following surgery in No- 
Commumonwerenolastroubl- "weed out" those who were vember. Mrs Crocker began a 
ing as the central alUr and the baptised as infants and never course of chemotherapy In 
new organ, a Cassavante seen again But there are more April the Diocese of 
tracker organ more powerful young famUies at Trinity today. Massachusetts nominated Mr 



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John Crocker 

ConlifiuM tfom Preceding Page 

"The parish was absolutely 
superb to me and Ellie all 
through that." Mr, Crocker 
says "I had in effect two and 
a half sabbaticals during those 
years. We all learned from 
these experiences, and the 
parish coped beautifully," 

He acknowledges that it took 
about four years to grow into 
the job of rector of Trinity 
Church Mr. Crocker was not a 
stranger to Princeton; he had 
lived here during the 1930's 
when his father, the Rev John 
Crocker Sr, (known as Jack) 
was Episcopal chaplain at 
Princeton University, 

He attended the elementary 
grades at Miss Fine's School 
and Princeton Country Day 
School from grades four to sev- 
en. He went to Groton three 
years before his father became 
headmaster of the school and 
graduated in 1942, His college 
career at Harvard was inter- 
rupted by 2'z years in the Na- 
val Air Corps in trainmg as a 
pilot. 

A Teacher Initially. Married 
in 1946, he finished Harvard m 
1948 and set off to teach English 
at a small private school in 
New Mexico Wanting to teach 
in a public school, he studied 
during the summers to become 
certified and subsequently 
taught in Minnesota and at 
Newtown, Mass High School, 
The McCarthy era. a conviction 
that "you can't teach English 
and American literature with- 
out knowing theology," and the 
preaching mission in Boston by 
Bryan Greene, one of the great 
preachers of the Anglican 
Church, prompted him to enroll 
at Episcopal Theological Sem- 
inar>' in Cambridge. Mass,, "to 
try it out," as he puts it 

Ordained to the diaconate in 
1954 and the priesthood in 1955. 
Mr, Crocker served first as 
curate at Trinity Church. Bos- 
ton, and part-time chaplain to 
students at area colleges In 
1958. he became Episcopal 
chaplain at Brown University 
and the Rhode Island School of 
Design, a post he held for II 
years. During that time, he was 
involved in the Civil Rights 
Movement, joining groups in 
sit-ins to desegregate bus ter- 
minals in southern cities and 
was jailed for his efforts 

From 1969 until he came here 
in 1977, Mr- Crocker was 
Episcopal chaplain at 
Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology There, as at 
Brown, he was the 
organizer /convenor of ongoing 
seminars on values issues as 
they relate to science and tech- 




The Rev. John Crocker Jr. 



SOMETHING old or new to self Try a 
TOWN TOPICS dassilied ad Call 
924-2200 



nology. He has been active in 
diocesan committees and com- 
missions, particularly those re- 
lating to college chaplaincy and 
to urban affairs. 

Enjoyed Preaching. An effec- 
tive preacher whose sermons 
are models of clarity and 
organization. Mr, Crocker plac- 
ed particular emphasis in 
preparing for the Good Friday 
and Easter services. During 
the three-hour Good Friday 
service he gave a series of 
meditations which drew a 
wider audience than just the 
Trinity congregation He is also 
widely praised for the care with 
which he conducted wedding 
ceremonies and funeral ser- 
vices, and for his strong and 
reliable presence in crisis ill- 
nesses and death. 

Outside the parish, Mr, 
Crocker was one of the original 
founders of the Coalition for 
Nuclear Disarmament and con- 
tinued to serve on its steering 
and finance committees. He 
has been particularly suppor- 
tive of Princeton Community 
Housing and the Department of 
Ministries which supports the 
chaplaincy at Princeton Medi- 
cal Center, A participating 
member of the Princeton 
Clergy Association who made 
close personal friendships with 
his clergy colleagues in town, 
he reached out in un- 
precedented ways to involve 
rabbis of the Jewish Center in 
teaching and preaching at 
Trinity forums and services. 

Retirement Plans. Headed 
for his wife's farm in Kingston. 
R 1 , and the Crocker com- 
pound in North Haven, Maine, 
he says he plans to do "nothing 
institutional" for the first year 
of retirement However, he has 
'■ecently been elected president 
of the Association for Religion 



and Intellectual Life, an 
outgrowth of the Church Socie- 
ty for College Work of the 
Episcopal Church. This is an 
organization of Jews and Chris- 
tians interested in integrating 
religious and intellectual life It 
publishes a journal and runs a 
conference. 

He also plans to edit for 
publication the essays of 
Thomas Paine Govan, a south- 
ern economic historian who 
wrote the definitive biography 
of Nicholas Biddle. founder of 
the first national bank. And he 
wants to see to it that the story 
of the lynching in Coatesville. 
Pa,, in 1912, while some 5.000 
whites stood around and watch- 
ed. IS told The Coatesville 
lynching is the subject of an 
essay and an unfinished book 
by the late Princeton Univer- 
sity historian Eric Goldman, 
with whom Mr, Crocker dis- 
cussed the project before he 
died 

"After a year. I'll look 
around and see if there is any 
way I can be useful to the 
church." Mr, Crocker says, 
"For the first time in my or 
Agatha's life, we are absolute- 
ly free and can go anywhere in 
the world." 

The parish feted the Crockers 
at an all-parish party held at 
The Hun School last Sunday 
This Sunday is his last oppor- 
tunity to give his annual Fourth 
of July sermon in which he 
talks about the state of the na- 
tion and the role of the church 
On July 1. the Rev, Jean Smith, 
assistant rector, will become 
interim rector while a commit- 
tee undertakes a careful search 
for Mr. Crockerss replace- 
ment 

As everyone at Trinity is 
aware, his shoes are big ones to 
fill, 

— Barbara L. Johnson 



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-Wwild Gmnte Wflshtnifton and 
his men have fought so valiant- 
ly at Ihe Battle of Princeton to 
make way for another develop- 
ment, more traffic and con- 
tmued encroachment into our 
open space'' 
We encourage the Friends 
Saving of White Farm and other environmental car- 
I'reed bv State Society mg groups to contmuestruggl- 
^ ' ' mg so more, if not all. of this 




To the Editor of Town Topics: 

Following IS a copy of a let- 
ter t have sent to Duffy Mut- 
ter of the Friends of Prince- 
ton Open Space 

The Society Sons of the 
Revolution in the State of New Society Sons of the Revolu'tion 



ing ; 

historic area adjacent to the 
White Farm be preserved tn 
this continuing Battle of Tren- 
ton. 

TOMS B ROYAL 
Princeton Chapter 



Jersey applauds the efforts of 
the Friends of Princeton Open 
Space in attempting to main- 
tain as much as the White 
Farm Property intact as possi- 
ble for our future generations 
The overlook where the Bntish 
first caught sight of some of our 
Society's forefathers should be 
preserved in its natural state 



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Western Area Residents 
Are Unfairly Accused 

To the Editor of Town Topics: 
The June 7 edition of TOWN 
TOPICS published a letter by 
Eric Hamel, in which he accus- 
ed the municipal govern- 
ment of "bowing to the rich " 
It included this statement: 
"The curbs of the wealthy 
neighborhoods of western 
Pnnceton are being replaced 
with handsome granite, like 
(hat being put on Nassau 
Street " 

His comments are unfair and 
irresponsible, and should not go 
unchallenged 

I have first-hand knowledge 
of the repairs being done on 
Hunter and Lafayette Koads 
In that case, the new curbs are 
part of a street -widening pro- 
ject, for which the Borough is 
billing the residents thousands 
of dollars The project does not 
iK-nt-fif the residents at all, and 
was imposed upon them very 
much against their will and 
over Iheir protests 

The granite curb is an op- 
tional feature, paid for by the 
residents out of their own 
pockets 

I share Mr Hamel's distaste 
for rampant gentrlfication.but 
1 wish he would check his facts 



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charged. 

9:30a m: SHIP (Senior Health Insurance Program). 
Senior Resource Center — For appointment, call 924-5865 
II am Vim exercise class. YW/VMCA 
I pm.: Mini Trip; Suzanne Patterson Center — Call 
497-7650 

1pm: Foot Clinic - Free Senior Resource Center — Must 
have appointment, call 924-7108. 

5:30-7 p m Disabled Swim. Community Park Pool 
Saturday. June 24: 10-11 am: Splashercise ; Community 
Park Pool — Fee charged 

Sunday. June 25: 10-11 am Disabled Swim; Community 
Park Pool — Fee charged. 

Monday. June 26: 10 am.: Dance/Movement; Senior 
Resource Center — Free. Everyone Welcome — 924-7108 

10-11 am : Lap Swim; Community Park Pool — Fee 
charged. 

II a.m. -12 noon: Senior Dip; Community Park Pool — Fee 
charged. 
II a.m.: Vim exercise class. YW/YMCA. 
8 pm.: Commission on Aging; Borough Hall 
5:30-7 pm : Disabled Swim; Community Park Pool 

Tuesday. June 27: 10 a.m.: Ping Pong Group; Suzanne Pat- 
terson Center. 

10-11 am: Lap Swim; Community Park Pool — Fee 
charged. 

11 am -12 noon: Senior Dip; Community Park Pool — Fee 
charged. 

12 noon: Game Day; Suzanne Patterson Center. 
7 p m : Bingo; Senior Resource Center. 

Wednesday. June 28: 10-11 am: Lap Swim; Community 
Park Pool — Fee charged. 

1 1 a m • 12 noon Senior Dip ; Community Park Pool — Fee 
charged. 

10:30 am: Book Club; Suzanne Patterson Center 

II am Vim exercise class. VW/YMCA 

1:30 pm : Craft & Sewing Group. Suzanne Patterson 
Center. 

Senior Trip — Perona Farms Dinner Theatre, Andover. 
NJ - Outdoor Bar-B-Que - (1 Ought To Be In Pictures); 
Members $33; Non-Members $36 — Call 921-9480 




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June 25. 1989 1000 am.- 4:00 p.m. 



Palmer Sq West » Princelon » 609-924-3983 



before attacking local officials 
and residents. 

BETSY GILLIAM 
63 Battle Road 



A Senior Picnic Guest 
Thanks Landau's et al. 

To the Editor of Town Topics: 
On behalf of the guests al the 
Landau picnic this year, and of 
all the guests in the many years 
past, and of all those who look 
foroar^obem^u^t^^n 







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Mon.-Fri. 9-6; Sat. & Sun. 9-4:30 



dau picnics in years to come. I 
want to say "thank you" to the 
Landaus, who have shown 
themselves to be so thoughtful 
and kind. 

1 also want to thank Jocelyn 
Helm of Princeton Senior Re- 
source Center, her assistant 
April, and all those paid and 
volunteer, who helped make 
this picnic such an outstanding 
success, since it's certainly not 
easy to make all the decisions 
involved and carry out all the 
plans in such an undertaking 
Princeton University de- 
serves our gratitude for its 
cooperation in this affair, es- 
pecially for their flexibility in 
protecting us from the 
vicissitudes of the weather and 
setting us up in Jadwin Gym 
BEATRICE SMITH 
30 Race Street 

Ray Wadsworth Thanks 
His Campaign Workers 

To the Editor of Town Topics: 
It was a privilege to par- 
ticipate in the recent primary 
campaign and I would like to 
take this opportunity to thank 
everyone who contributed to 
my campaign — in the form of 
money, telephone and canvass- 
ing hours, and time spent 
speaking to the residents of 
Princeton Borough, 

Particularly. I want to thank 
my family and friends and es- 
pecially my hardworking cam- 
paign committee; Nancy 
Browder, Maria DePinto, Rita 
Dettore. Larry DuPraz. Jack 
Halberstadt, Bob Hendry, 
Sharon Lanahan, and Janice 
Stonaker, who made quite a 
team ! Its a real thrill to be sur- 
rounded so closely by a group 
of enthusiastic, dedicated peo- 
ple committed to making a con- 
tribution to their community 
Most of all. I write to thank 

every voter who came to the 

polls last Tuesday 

RAYMOND R WADSWORTH 

32 Spruce Street 



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Admission iO.50 ($3 00 with Ad) 

Under 16 free 

To help benefit 

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'David "M. & liter J. Jthncuso 

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New Community Park School Principal |Lrri le Eden 
A IVIan of Diverse Talents and Interests 



"It IS clear to me that the 
-commitment to education in 
Princeton is real on ever> level, 
said John Kazmark, Communi- 
ty Park School's new principal 
"It has taken on a priority seen 
in very few places " 

Dr Kazmark. 39, said he 
spent a great deal of time inter- 
viewing the district before he 
sent out his resume, "When I 
first saw the advertisement for 
principal of Community Park. 
my wife and I came to Prince- 
ton and spent a weekend at the 
Nassau Inn," he said, "We're 
walkers, and we walked around 
town." 

Afterwards, he followed up 
his research on the district with 
his professional connections, 
decided to submit his resume, 
underwent a screening process, 
and was hired, 
• The Board's selection of Mr 
Kazmark. announced on May 4. 
led to comments by some mem- 
bers of the black community 
that a black, or a woman, rath- 
er than a white man. should 
have been hired. Principals of 
the two other elementary 
schools. Riverside and Lit- 
tlebrook. are white males, 

"My choice of a community 
in which to live is Piscataway, 
which has a minority popula- 
tion of 46 percent. Dr. Kazmark 
commented "It's a tremen- 
dous resource, and that's why 
my wife and I have chosen to 
raise our family in that area 
Our children come in beyond 
racial and social issues, and go 
on to more important things " 

Dr. Kazmark s background 
in special education was also of 
concern to some Community 
Park parents One parent 
wondered if the Board thought 
the schools population re- 
quired this type of skill 

- "Many approaches used in 
sp)ecial education to address ex- 
tremes — the gifted and 
talented and those children who 
need more and more diverse. 
forms of attention — are valid 
to use in the rest of the con- 
tinuum," said Dr. Kazmark. 
who is currently principal of 
Central Valley School in 
Sayreville, part of the Mid- 
dlesex County Educational Ser- 
vices Commission, 

"The biggest thing in special 
education is addressing the 
cognitive and developmental 
issues of all children," he add- 
ed. 

Dr Kazmark and his wife, 
Karen, a former teacher and 
now an educational supervisor, 

"have three children: Bethany. 
13; Justin, 9; and Lindsay. 6, 
He is a member of the Board of 
Education in Piscataway and 
on the board of the Zimmerii 
Art Museum at Rutgers Uni- 

■ versity. The children par- 
ticipate in such activities as 
chorus and Little League, 

Given the family's involve- 
ment in their community, there 
are no current plans to move to 
Princeton, Bethany, however, 
has expressed interest in seeing 
the high school, and Justin join- 
efl his father for the fourth- 




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as >ou plan your wedding J 

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Winter Hours: } 

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NEW PRINCIPAL at Community Park School, John 
Kazmark, looks forward to getting to know the 
Princeton community. 



grade sleepover, which was 
held inside Community Park 
because of rain. 

"He loved it." said Dr Kaz- 
mark. "He's artistically 
oriented and he looked things 
over in the school and said, "we 
never do anything like this." 

Two weeks ago, Dr Kaz- 
mark spent a number of days i 
at Community Park, meeting 
for at least a half hour with 
each staff member. 

"The staff here is talented 
and diverse, and has so much 
to offer." he said afterwards. 
"This is their chosen school. 
They know it is more racially 
and ethnically mixed, and they 
want this. There is a commit- 
ment to subgroups and to 
parents." 

He is not walking in, he says, 
with a canned program. "I 
believe programs are most suc- 
cessful when done in a col- 
laborative way between staff 
and community. I want to be 
helped to develop priorities by 
the input of staff and commimi- 
ty. There is almost nothing one 
person can do, and very little 
teachers can do We're a staff 
Parents are very central in the 
process." 

Some of the new principal's 
free time is spent walking three 
to five miles a day with his 
wife "It helps in communica- 
tion," he says Dr. Kazmark 
also writes theater and music 
reviews for the Recorder week- 
ly newspapers and a humor col- 
umn for another chain of 
weeklies, the Forbes 
newspapers. 

"It's called "Life on the Soft 
Shoulder," he explains, to 
distinguish it from "Life in the 
Fast Lane." 

Two years ago. he received 
second place in the feature 
writing competition held by the 
New Jersey Press Association. 

Dr Kazmark's sense of the 
Princeton community's com- 
mitment to education has in- 
creased even further since he 
began spending time here. 
"Even with my research, you 
have to experience this in order 
to know it," he said. 

One afternoon, he walked in- 
to a store in town, and the man 
behind the counter said, "I 
know you. you're the new prin- 
cipal at Community Park " 

"it s like a much smaller 
town" said Dr Kazmark "In- 
formation travels fast when it 
concerns education" 

The new principal intends to 
meet with many community 
leaders of every background. 
He will take a few days off this 
summer - some Fridays and 
maybe a Monday. Otherwise, 
he plans to spend his days at 
Community Park 

— Myrna K. Bearse 



Allan Smith 
Cabinetmaker 

cusiom fuffiiiufe & cabinetwork 
turniture restoration 

A609) 466-1595^ 




HELENE REYNOLDS & ASSOCIATES 



EDUCATIONAL CONSULTANTS 




Specialists In Educational Planning 
and Placement for 15 years... 

• College Counseling & Placement 

• Prep School Selection 

• Alternative programs for students with 
learning disabilities and other special needs 

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7 Topics of the Town 

s 

". Awards and Scholarships 



ships. Emanuel Jackson. 
Christopher Prello. Anthony 
Wedderburn. Jessica S 
Bartlett Award. Natasha Mor- 



■r„ u-.^i. c !.„ I c. •„_, ns. Jeanne M Voight Award. 

To High Nchool Seniors r,3„ g^gi^ 

: On Monday night, a number David Samoff Research Cen- 

' of awards and scholarships ter Honor Award. Scott Bhnd- 

r were presented to memt)ers of er. Women's College Club of 

'■ the Princeton High School Princeton. Marise Surpris. 

i Class of 1989 Lucinda Stovall, Tracy 

The Irving W Mershon Tahaney. Sarah Gall. 

Scholars, a distinction of 

highest honor, to Wesley Wil- Lioness Club of Princeton. 

hams and Adam Dealon Lucinda Stovall; Raymond 

Hunt Memorial Award, Selh 

The Princeton Regional Socolow; Walter B Howe Me- 

Scholarship Foundation ad- morial Scholarship. Allison 

ministers a number of grants Rohrcr and Charles Bush 

These are: Allison Family Auxiliary-Medical Center Edna 

Scholarship. Jay Jackson. M Wilson junior volunteer 

Janet McEwen; Princeton merit award, Saswati Bhat- 

Regional Scholarship Founda- tacharya; Princeton Music 

tion.Rian Bogle, Charles Bush, Club scholarship, Tera 

Karen Caspy, Sarah Gall, Shimizu. 

Mesha Heard, Vanessa Alison Gwen Fraker Award, 

Hughes, Geraldine Livingston, Caty Willard; Princeton Real 

Lisa Loderhose, Natasha Mor- Estate Group Award Cheryl ^^^^^ " 

ris. John Manyo-Plange. Busch. American Cyanam.d HELPING CHILDREN WITH AIDS: Third grader Jason 

Steven Petrecca. Chris Pretto. award and medal. Adam Sparks, left, who ran the most miles in Chapin 

Elizabeth Stevens. 

American Legion Auxiliary. Club scholarship, Natasha enlisted the greatest number of sponsors, present a I 

Kara Burke; Dane Grove Morris; Squibb Corporation check to Robin C. Scudder, patient care coordinator | 

Award. Roger Chen; Richard Award. Lisa Callegari for the Central New Jersey Pediatric AIDS | 




SSbtternianf 






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contemporary clothing, jewelry & accessories 

47 W. Broad St.. Hopewell 
466-0222 Mon.-S«l. 10-5:30: Son. II-S 



PATRICIA'S HAIR DESIGN 

357 NossQU Street, Princeton 
We specialize in 
olaYon; ^Prinrelo°n°'caCah^ School's Run-a-fho'nT and' JohaiinaKolo'dny^ ^ sculptured haircuts • long hair • broids 



body 6 corefree curl • hoir reloxing 
color • highlights • style dry • perms 



Wood Award. Anthony Cucchi ; 
Commodities Corporation. 



Alpha Kappa Alpha awards 



Association. 



Dylan Penningroth; High scholarships, Natasha Morris, award to Tera Shimizu; rharios Rn^h Mat,n„ai Mor^f 

School PTO. Max Guberman. Andrea Schorr; Mercer Coun- Dorothea van Dyke McLane co^StescLlarsZrin inJi^ 

LINKS Award. Sharon ty Community College Founda- Awards for Achievement m ?.°"T?<'"'« scholarships to Josh 

Hamilton. Dale Madden lions scholarship. Erica Italian, Anthony Cucchi. Debbi 

Award, Martse Surpris; Till Hoagland; Sarah Strayer DiFlorio, Sarah Gall, Anna B 

Miller Award, Anthony Wed- Wilhelm Award for Good Stokes Music Awards, Kristin 

derburn; Dorothea Lummis Citizenship, Charles Bush; Swartz, Scott McGoldrick; Na- 

Award, Cindy Stovall Parents of the late Jerry tional Council of Teachers of 



Harlan, James Greer, Gregor 
Clark, 




National Merit Scholarship 
certificates of merit to Leo 

Irving W Mershon Scholar- Maclean (PHS Class of im't English award in'wntmg; nplf„'„"' i""i"r''"' '^^^1! 
I i. ■ iM, award to Cam Amizafari, in Reuben Steiger — Pf ,'°"- j?'!"^ P'^^'' ■'o^^' 

tribute to a friendship which The Learning in the Com- ^t^ S." 'J"",'"^™'^ 

was cherished. munity Career Exploration n '"t'^fi^'^v^H u ^ ^"" 

Certificates. Rachel Gordon. tZ,Jt^nZT , '" 

Princeton Lions Club Kim McCrudden. Richard SllTliT ' ™'""f,!'' 

Scholarship to Kim Esposito Chung. Alan Linnell ; Learning p%Tt,Z'^^ u'^""^!'^ 

and Emanuel Jackson; award in the Community Certification Tm-jR^^r.. 5 T''^"' 

h-om the Schulman Family in for Outstanding Service. Jen- ?:°aHe! R,"^, t'"rJ:i!^- 

memory of Amy Adina nifer Lorimier. Kara Burke, 

Schulman, Julie Nelson; Rebecca Etz, Kim McCrudden, 

Howard Crosby Warren Prizes Erin OLeary, Jill Lutkowski. 

to Julie Nelson and Aiko Rebecca Jones, Maxwell 

Yoshikawa ; cash prize for Guberman, Lee Peterson, Cor- 

work in mathematics, Kristin inna Gilfillan, Alan Linnell 

Swartz, John Philip Sousa Molly Lependorf; 

Band Award to Wesley Wil- 

iiams. 



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National School Orchestra 



Charies Bush. Lisa Callegari, 
Karen Caspy, Roger Chen, 
Gregor Clark, Anthony Cucchi, 
David Edwards, Corinna 
Gilfillan, Evan Harrje. Jeffrey 
Hirsch, Mitchell Jensen, 
Patrick Keran, Daniel Knoepfl- 
macher, Diana Lennon. Jen- 
nifer Lorimier, Kimberiy 



Antique & Estate Jewelry 



lire Wisl . PrliKi-liin •- V24-2<)2r> 



Certificates of participation Mcfv„rfH»„T „m r^ m" 7 
to members of Ih^PHS JETS JI^S^.^p™; ^''" ^^}^^^- 
team, Scott Blinder. Adam fra^tot, •T»''"'^t'^■'^'"■ 
Deaton. James Greer. Erik ," ^""^^X, ^^" Shimizu. 
Peters. Wesley William^ Cer- ^T'" ^^rf"' . '^'"''"'^^ 
tificate of honor for academic V.lkomerson^Dajid Williams. 

feam " jTes ^Tre^?' ANPA ""fl^^^^ "' ■"'^•"^-'^ ^- 

FoundatirichoZic jlur Srete^'^'Th'^'t"'"' f'"""; 

nalism Award from The Home '>'«'eer. Theater Award. 

News. Josh Harlan. CommueO on Nb.i Pag. 

National Merit Scholarship 
certificate of achievement to 



(609)683-4114 



Lhtlb Edln 




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683-0022 



Topics of the Town 

Continued (rom Pfec«(Ang Page 



Charles Kaplan. Jerry 
MacLean Learning in (he Com- 
jnunity Award, Rebecca Etz 
Youth Cafe awards 
Gall, Andrea Schorr; Martha 
Gottlieb Scholarship, David 
Edwards; Certificates for par- 
ticipation in the Merck State 
Science Day, Adam Deaton, 
Scott Blinder, James Greer, 
Jennifer Lorimier. Aiko 
Yoshikawa. Kimtwrly Levitt 
Certificate of Excellence in 



State of New Jersey Garden "'*"' ''g^lnrng bug commun. 
State Distinguished Scholars '^"'j""' "»<^'"''nal mammals 
Johanna Baum. Scott Blinder' ^"° ""'"' ^^"ses, the stars and 
Lisa Callegari, Roger Chen] ""'f, ,, . , .. ^ ^ . 

Anthony Cucchi, Adam Deaton '^" ^" '"^ited to attend but 
, ^,^ Meredith Goldwasser Jame^ registration is required The 
Sarah G-'^er, Josh Harlan, Kimberly '^* "^ ^J°' members, $8 for 
McCrudden, Julie Nelson ""^members To register or for 
Jason Plaks, Allison Rohrcr! """"« mfonnation call 737-7592 
Cintra Scott, Reuben Steiger „ 

Andrew von Mayrhauser' I'^oup Says Wetlands 
Wesley Williams, Aiko Imperil Future School 
Yoshikawa. c« i -j . 

Several residents of the 



ticipants will explore a 



Ga?dS^Sc"h1"'Tr'=«"-<'"^^^^^^ 
Spamshl-^n^o Piai^eV-^e^: Edr^H'TT -- V^lTSykftt^l 'i; 

^i'^rLr"Re7crS: Soo»av'i!j'?dw^?;s^; '^^^ZlSldli^Z^'^ 
tificates of Appreciation, ConnnaGimilan, Gladys Ha,^ r^ytJou^^Tcco,^^^ 
Cheryl Busch, Kim McCnid- !»■■. Jeffrey Hirsch, MitcheU Bu?r Fisher Trader of the 
den. ExceUence in Russian, Jensen, Rebecca Jones, Pat- group 

Johanna Baum. Jason Plaks; "'^''^•'e""' "fniel Knoepn- Although Jack Roberts as- 
Visual Arts Award in memory macher. Debra Levm. Jennifer sistant director of the Prince- 
of Irving Snow. HerveMenvil; Lorimier. Duncan Macrae, ton Recreation Deoartment 
Excellence in German, Dylan -J^sim Matin, Scott McGoldrick, says 30 percent of the area con^ 
Penningroth. Sophie Levander. •{"''<= '^"'If' K^stm Nygreen. s,sts of wetlands Mr Fisher 
Seth Socolow, An^ea Schorr. Seth Socolow. contends that the figure is a lot 

Jessica vacek. higher 

. Princeton Gallery of Fine Art He said the neighbors also 

awards. Rydell Thomas; ex- Exploring the Night plan to tell the Planning Board 
cellence in Spanish. Judith At Watershed Reserve at its hearing on the master 
Kenen. Kim McCrudden. An- Milktone P'"" scheduled for Wednesday 

drea Schorr. Vivian DeBoer, witershed Asso^faUon wm "'^ht. June 21. that cutting 
journalism prizes. Debra "ti f ,fp„„i„l,° jfhL ni<^ 

Levin, Richard Chung, Jason "old an Exploring the Night gravate drainage problems 
Plaks, Wesley Williams. Josh Wogr^m on Friday at 8:30^ >" __^_V 

Harlan, Aiko Yoshikawa. The program begins at the The Planning Board accord- 
Elizateth Medina. Cintra Scott, f,— "^ rT ' tS '"« '° "^ ohaizloman. Mrrgen 
Paul Hodges; USC Merit ™'™6 fj"^^^^^7™"8h^;. Pemck. will listen carefully to 
Scholar. Jennifer Lorimier, *„,„,„?, , " „ '^""""'V^^ what the residents say. She 

ana learn stressed that the Master Plan 
is just a plan, and that designa- 
tion of a school site does 
nothing more than say that this 
is a good place for a school 

"Nothing happens," she add- 
ed, "until the School Board 
buys the property," 

Some Seats Available 
For Bus Trips to N.Y.C. 

There are still some seats re- 
maining on Princeton Ballet's 
chartered bus to see Jerome 
Robbins' Broadway on Friday. 
June 30. 

The bus will depart at 5 from 
Princeton Ballet's studio at 262 
Alexander Street The bus will 
pick up passengers, if neces- 
sary, at the East Brunswick 
Park and Ride (AT&T 
Towers ) The fee of $80 per per- 
son includes a $55 orchestra 
seat. $15 transportation fee and 
a $10 donation to Princeton Bal- 
let, ; 
For further information or j 
reservations call Scheryl 
LoMonico. public relations 
director for Princeton Ballet, at 
(201)249-1254. 



SCHWINN 

BICYCLES 



(3% 



SAUScSfflVICf 



where quality 
comes first! 

KOPP'S CYCLE 

Est 1691 

43 WItherspoon SI. 
Princeton, N.J. 

924-1052 

(nexi to the library) 



When Planning o 
SPECIAL OCCASION... 

Plan o stop Qt ELLSWORTH'S 



Porty Plotters • Porty Goods 
Lorge Selection of Wine, Deer G Liquor 



OPEN 7 A.M. • CoHee ■ Muffir)i - Dogels 



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rii^CS'V 


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,Z«Q specialty 




3JA joods 


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Princeton-Hightsiown Rood 

(lii leh over the bndge from PrlfKeton) 

OPEN EVERY DAY • (609) 799-0530 



ing and Summer 




Shoes Y I Ah a pair 
Except for New Arrivals 

Step 'N' Out 



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Discount Shoe Store 

Montgomery Center 

Rt. 206. Rocky Hill • 924-4113 

Mon Fn 109 CM 
Sat 106: Sun 125 



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Bra & Girdle 

SALE* 

NOW 

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Except: 
Backless 
Strapless 
Long Line 

Nursing 



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serv 
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(609) 921-6059 



the finest in quality & service 

30 Nassau street. P'l'":f^°"_ 
MS 9:30-5:30 



MIDDLESEX SAAB & SUBARU 

1233 Highway 27, Somerset, NJ 
(201) 846-7222 



EXECUTIVE DEMO SALE 

WE MUST SELL 

MAKE US AN OFFER! 



1989 SUBARU 
GL 4WD STATION WAGON 

4 Cyl, 5-SP, A/C, PS, PB, PW, PL, R. Defog, 
AM/FM, Slk. #7994, VIN #KE401741. MI 
2507. 

»1 4,629 

DEMO MSRP 



1989 SUBARU 
GL STATION WAGON 

4 Cyl,, Auto. A/C, PS, PB, PW, PL, R.Defog., 
AM/FM. Slk. #7992. VIN #KC408558. Ml. 

M4,489 

P^^Q MSRP 



1989 SUBARU 
GL 2-DR. HATCHBACK 

4 Cyl., Auto, A/C, PS, PB, PW, PL, R, Delog., 
AM/FM. Slk. #8004, VIN #KC80252l. Ml. 
1446. 

•14,447 

DEMO MSRP 



1989 SUBARU 
GL TW STATION WAGON 

4 Cyl,, Aulo, A/C, PS, PB, PW. PL, R. Defog.. 
AM/FM. Slk. #80(6, VIN flKC006690. Ml. 



PRICES INCLUDE ALL COSTS TO BE PAID BY CUSTOMER, EXCEPT FOR LICENSING 
REGISTRATION AND TAXES. 




DEMO 



M4,648 

MSRP 



SALES 



SERVICE 



PARTS 



(201)846-7222 (201)247-8772 (201)247-8790 



f/addciu ^nt 



eriord 



^nc. 



Since \9iB 



ONE DAY FURNITURE SALE 

Saturday, June 24 

Torn up streets & sidewalks 

Too much rain 
equals excessive inventory 

Many /terns Up To V2 Price 



Simmons & Sealy Sleep Sofas 
2 Henredon Sofas 



2 IVIahogany TV Cabinets 
1 3-pc. Sectional Sofa 



Lamps • Lamps • Lamps • Lamps • Lamps 

162 Nassau Street, Princeton, N.J. • 609-924-2561 

9-5:30; Thurs. f// 8; Sat. 9-4 



Ask about our complete Interior Design Service 




FENDER PORTS AND FIREBALL 8 POWER: Car buHs with a nostalg a for past 
cars could Identity with this 1953 Buick Special Riviera with a Fireball 8 engine, 
one o( many on display at a Custom Car Show held Saturday by Bridge Auto 
Body and Automotive Options In Pennington. Corvettes, Chevelle SS, souped 
up cars, vintage cars and restored models were among the 43 that competed 
(or the Peoples' Choice Trophy. The winner, a 1952 orange Chevy sedan delivery 
truck owned by Robert Bercy of Trenton. Also on hand were custom wheel cover 
displays, sound systems, racing equipment, tools and car phones. 

Cafe 

Coriiinuod I'om Paoe 1 

the increased traffic into the 
parking lot and garage In the 
rear of the building which 
would be generated by a res- 
taurant, might create unsafe 
conditions for pedestrians, 

A traffic study done by 
Donald H Stires Associates for 
Sotto Terra Cafe notes that the 
driveway onto Nassau Street is 
only about ten feel wide at ILs 
narrowest point. This limited 
width restricts use to one-w.-i\ 
traffic 

Also, the study states, the ap- 
proximately six-foot-high brick 
wall surrounding Princeton 
University's Palmer House, on 
the comer of Nassau Street and 
Bayard Lane, somewhat re- 
stricts visibility for traffic ex- 

"'"fdTaUy^'ir brick wall CUSTOM CAR SHOW: Bridge Auto Body owner 
should be lowered lo a height of Russell Robson stands next to a customized truck, 
iwo foei six inches so as not to one of 42 show cars and trucks entered In the first 
ot»lruct the line of sight of Custom Car Show Saturday, sponsored by his firm 
drivers exiting the site, "the re- and Automotive Options In Pennington. "Outflrstcar 
port stales. "Practically speak- sho w, but It's not going to be our last," said his wHe . 

ino, however, this is probably , : -—r, "TT 

not possible, since it would ' '^°" P"' "" "" '*'"'' ""' <""' Elizabeth Hutler, former 
adversely affect the visual ap- dinance would involve the member of the Planning Board 
pearance of the Palmer House Township "in all sorts of long interested in flood control 
property " aspects of life you don't want to issues, spoke of the purposes of 

be involved in." He asked that the ordinance and sought to 

Valet parking is mentioned Committee exempt home- correct what she felt were mis- 
as a possibility — something """^rs who use their land in statements about the ordinance 
- - .t 1 ^J— j„ ,^p flyer that had been cir- 



THE LEWIS SCHOOL OF PRINCETON 

Founded in 1974 

PRESENTLY ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR 

SUMMER STUDY 

June 26 through July 28 

Coeducational First Grade through 
College Preparatory 

A Private. Independent Day School Which Integrates Specialised Ed<-.cation 
mth the Challenge of a Traditional Academic Experience so that Young People 
Who Are Overwhelmed and Undervalt^d Can Uarn to Achieve Their Full 
Potential. 

For information and Interview Call 

Director of Admissions 

The Lewis School 

53 Bayard Lane 

Princeton, N.J. 08540 

609-924-8120 

A Nonprofit Educational Organization Member of the National Orton Society 




Coniinged on Neil Page 



Mr. Christen has said would be the waterway corridor. 

offered at the option of the ™'' ""■■'" also suggested culaling. Although she said 
customer, but would not be that other members of the com- 
mandatory, munity - not just those along 

Other ways to deal with the ""e stream corridors - have i 
problem driveway, according "stewardship responsibility" I 
to the study, would be to post a protecting waterways am 
"No l«ll Turn" sign and install should be required to plan 
a speed bump and stop sign at '■■*«* ""<! 'o l™it the amount of 
the point where the driveway lawn they are allowed to grow 
emerges from the front of the "Some people won't like thai, 
building. ''"' I '*''"'' l*e these restric- 

Mr.Slimak said he hopes the tions," 

Zoning Board will hear the ap- Christopher Tarr asked Com- 

pUcaUon for the new restaurant mittee to exempt all existing 

In July' single family lots and to con- 

— Myrna K. Bearse centrate on new development 

Earlier in the evening. Town^ 



HAIR SALON 

Joiie and Victor are proud 

to announce the opening 

of their new full service salon. 

Come celebrate with us 

Wednesday, June 28th, 1989 

5 P.M. - 8 P.M. 

46 East Broad St. • Hopewell 
(609) 466-4914 

HAIR • SCALP • SKIN CARE • NAILS • MASSAGE 
Please call for an appointment 



1 The U-Store Offers the Best in Contemporary Fiction: 



Waterways 



ship Engineer Robert V Kiser 
had spoken of the success the 
Township staff had had over 



cent of the existing s ructure. ^^^ p^^t several years in get- 
••Our house is not m the ting di-vdopers -with one cx- 
floodplam, Mr. Poritz ^^^^.^^^^ _ t;;;dhere to the pro- 
remarked. -And yet you would visions of the ordinance even in 
ten me how much of a Ixxlnxun (|r;ift torni 



BRIDGE AUTO BODY. INC. 




and 
^mtamotlve Optiem* 

"INTERIOH SOUSD • EXTERIOR DESIGN" 

Route 31, Pennington, N.J. 

(t mife north 0/ Pennington Market) 

Bridge Auto — 737-1200 
Automotive Options — 737-0558 







The Education ol Harriet Hatfield. May 

Sarton. W.W. Norton. $18.95 

May Sarton has been a prolific, lyrical presence in 
American writing for many years. She is the author 
of nineteen novels and numerous volumes of poetry and 
nonfiction Her most recent novel is The Magniti- 
cent Spinster, and her most recent journal is After 
tl\e Stroke 

The Education of Heuriet Hatfield is the story 
of a woman who. at the age of sixty, is left an inheritance 
by her friend and housemate of thirty years. As Har- 
riet realizes her dream of owning a small bookstore for 
women, and finds her position in the lesbian and 
homosexual community, she gradually comes to terms 
with herself 

This is an unusual book about widowhood, feminism, 
homophobia and self-acceptance. 



A 



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FiM PmUii ta in tin Irt 
Ofta yflir itn UAtn mcmm 
■fld chtrt* iiiflantiT, ar «u 
VISA. MastifCtrd. at AnEi 

Summer Hours: Mon.-Sat. 9:00-5:30 



Xy TON ^ 

36 University Place 
609-921-8500 

• Over 100,000 Ittles tn slock 

• Fasi. Efficieni Special Qfder Service 
•Ariouistanding seieciion of |Ournals and periodicals 



Waterways 

Conlinued t'om Preceding Page 

grass cutting would be allowed, 
and so would fences < provided 
they do not inhibit the flow of 
floodwaters and debris ) , it was 
apparent that the ordinance 
itself is not always clear. 

Objections to Escrow. One 
resident asked, for instance, 
whether he could take down 
dead trees without having to 
obtain a permit. Others ob- 
jected to the $1 ,500 escrow that 
would be required pending 
resolution of disagreenient 
over waterway corridor bound- 
aries. Still others thought that 
existing floodplain regulations, 
or the State's new wetlands 
regulations would accomplish 
the same purposes as this or- 
dinance, which seems to go 
tteyond these regulations in the 
buffer requirement. 

Duggan Kimball, the Plan- 
ning Board's professional plan- 
ner, told the audience at the 
outset that two factors led to 
the board's decision to seek a 
waterway corridor protection 
ordinance. The first is the fact 
that the easily developable pro- 
perties with minimum environ- 
mental impacts have long since 
been developed, and those pro- 
perties which have not been de- 
veloped — often for a very good 
reason, he said — "are being 
impacted as never before in the 
history of Princeton." 

In addition, the Clean Water 
Act of the 1970's "has done 
everything it could do" as he 
put it. in terms of requiring 
sewer treatment plants and 
similar measures to halt what 
is known as "pomt source" 
pollution, "If we want healthy 
streams we have to go after 
non-point sources, such as 
storm water run-off, run-off 
containing lawn fertilizers, and 
soil erosion," Mr. Kimball said. 

Vegetative buffers act as a 
filter to pollutants entering the 
stream, Mr. Kimball con- 
tinued. "It is not the intent of 
the ordinance to prevent people 
from cutting their grass. We 
allow a change in landscaping 
if the intent of providing the 
vegetative filter is maintain- 
ed." 

Running Amok. Former 
Township Committeeman 
David Blair reminded Commit- 
tee of the 1970's, when 100-year 
and 300-year storms occurred 
within weeks or months of each 
other, as he put it. Those were 
the days when Harry's Brook 
ran amok, he said, and resi 
dents demanded to know what 
Committee would do about the 
situation, with upstream prop- 
erty owners objecting to the 
solutions proposed by those 
downstream. 

Meredith Langberg, Wheat 
sheaf Lane, said her house was 
one of those "regularly inun- 
dated" by Harry's Brook. She 
said she was still bitter because 
of a hearing 20 years ago, when 
Committee refused to take 
down an illegal dam upstream 
which a State official had pin- 
pointed as the source of the 
problem. Committee sym 
pathized with her problem, she 
said, but said it couldn't afford 
the Utigation from the proper- 
ty owners who wanted to keep 
the dam. 

Township Committeeman 
Leonard Godfrey received ap- 
plause for suggesting the or 
dinance l>e "abandoned," but 
Committeeman Thomas Poole 
said that if an ordinance com 
parable to the one being pro- 
posed had been in effect 60 
years ago. Ms. Langberg would 
not have had the problems she 
had spoken of. 

"I'm going to continue to sup- 
port something of this nature, " 
Mr. Poole said. "Whatever it is 
It will have to work." someone 
in the audience retorted Mr 
Poole agreed. It was decided to 
hold another public hearing on 
the ordinance this Monday to 
give other members of the au- 



dience (he opportunity to pro- 
vide input on possible revisions 
by the original drafters. 

Planning Board attorney 
Allen Porter told Committee 
the board would need guidance 
on how to proceed- He pointed 
out that if the ordinance was to 
exempt all single family 
homes, the burden for ac- 
complishing the stated pur- 
poses of the ordinance — which 
several speakers had praised 
as worthwhile ~ would fall en- 
tirely on new development — 
which constitutes only one- 
third of the Princeton land 
area. 

Mr. Porter said he thought it 
would be possible to simplify 
the permitting process and 
make clear what is and is not 
allowed. But he also pointed out 
that basic policy issues are in- 
volved. Residents were invited 
to put their comments in 



writing and send them to mem 
bers of Committee. 

Other Ordinances. In other 
business. Committee adopted 
three other ordinances One 
reduces parking requirements 
for laboratory uses in the office 
research zone, another repeals 
the residential option in the of- 
fice research zone, and a third 
sets forth new regulations 
governing signs in the Town- 
ship. 

Committee also accepted the 
low bid of Joseph Jingoli Sons 
of Trenton to proceed with im- 
provements to Turning Basin 
Park at the foot of Alexander 
Street. A dock and a driveway 
in which a canoe rental van can 
park will be constructed, along 
with a bridge across the tow- 
path to allow canoes to pass 
under from the turning basin 
itself into the D&R Canal, 

—Barbara L. Johnson 



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CONSUMER 
BUREAU 



OO' 



Phr>cfton s consumer 
Information bsnk 

SINCE 1967 



9~ For current 
REGISTER VERIflCATIOM 
CHECK THIS PAGE 

- Of 10 Chech business ti'ms 
RegiSie'ed Out fioi cu'renllv 
aOvefliSirtg on ihis pag* - 
CALL (609) 924-0737 
MondayFfi 10 • m -4 p m 



20 



years of assistance to 
Princeton's CAREFUL 
BUYERS, in their deal- 
ings with local and near- 
by business people, 
qualifies Consumer 
Bureau to know very well 



WHO'S 



. . „ J • Cleaning; Dry: 
• Advtrtising ■ Outdoor: « Auto Rontals: cnAFT cleaners i^e fnesi' 

i R.C. MAXWELL CO. 396 et2' Si^CC AFFORDABLE USED CAR RENTAL 22S Nai^u Pf.nceioo 92132^2 

" " SYSTEM, INC. Rojte 206 P'.nce'on 

921 2325 

ECONO-CAR free local cusiome' 
pckwD Low rates 
Rf ?06 PrricWon 9 24 4 700 

• Auto Repairs & Service: 

FOWLERS GULF (tormerly P«.fy:e(on E« 
-or I Fo-fgn & Domefltc 'opa-Fi VW 
SpecLVisl NJ insp Cif 271 Nai.«u S' 

_ , _ Prr, 9?1 9707 

^ WILUAM C PULLEN S«l*t/S«nrlc« OENERATOR * STARTER EXCHANGE 



!e?4 N«o vvc Sav Moie* P So» 
Tre«on 08606 

! • Air CoHditioninB; 

. GERARD M KUSTER HEATtNG ft 
COOLtNG SYSTEMS, INC. 

' ' .^ --, ^H.' ^:■S^ 

I PRINCETON AIR CONDITIONING 

1 £^ la-; -■,,■■ ■-.. ■ .re 799 3434 
: PRINCETON FUEL OIL CO 

:.M --.I,-.,,.' ■■•■■ ''■■■ p- ■.■'■! HOC 



.ndsor Pla/a Pm JurW-Oo 799-0327 
Vf-nasty HIS Sfiop Ci« 
EaS! Winawr 443 8320 

1940 Rl ' Lawrerice T*d 695 3242 
LUXE FRCHCH DRY CLEANERS 
Dry cir^ laundry O'C*- up 4 dd'^ery 
Pfiix:*tor> 203 205 Wi!he<spoon921 0893 
PrnJufyrlio" Ptn Misin Rd ' "'"" 



• florists: 

COUNTRY FLORIST We specawe 
We care' Pm MeaooAS S^op O' 

Pla.nsbOfo Rd P'^'^^^wro 799^^JAn«P 
COUNTRY FLORIST « GREENHOUSE 

Fresh iiiyrters batloons iruii baskets 

315 Rl 33 Mtsin 4480222 

THE FLOWER BASKET 



• Hardware Stores: # Lawn, Garden & Farm 

LUCAH Pa.nt hdw<e tools P'"'"^ "^ * SuppltBS & Equip; 

• Heating Contractors: 

GERARD M. KUSTER HEATING 
COOLING SYSTEMS. INC. 



110 Na&«u, Princeton 



924 2620 



fSOml ciTinirci 



4 46 0294 



• Clothing - Furniture: 

lOOOOw fl o' Cloth'i-.g furniture Dnc.i 
brae Pic SALVATION ARMY THRIFT 

STORE, ■i:f6Mij(be'fy St Tm 599-9801 



„ ^„, No Shop Ctr Rocfy Hill 924 2600 

799^3716 JUST BECAUSE FLOWER SHOP 

— — Creative floral arrangements plants tru^^ 
bas*eis Rt 27 Pm 201-821 7077 

re nnr i MAKRANCYS Floral Shop 



^.,,nq 98? l28i 
WM. G. LOWE HTG. & AIR CON. 

Hopewell 466-3705 
NASSAU OIL SalM * Service 

^,^,-, .■■5IP Rr. Prr' 9^-1 1S30 

PRINCETON AIR CONDITIONING 

c . . ,- -..;.;, J' ■ ■■-.■■-..:? 7993434 



• Alarm Systems: 

AOT SECURITY SYSTEMS Pire Burglar 

Mi-Vjup Cios«) Circuit TV ynfT^tct & rjdt( 
'^9 Lawrence Rd Trenion 695 "44 
FEDERAL ALARM CO. Burfllar Fire 
Medcai Aulo Rsdii & Cmmrci 24 Hri 
7 oays a wk Police hookup 585-3912 



• Computer Sales & Service: 



Speci-i'iJ-ino I" auio eleclrcal servce 

Mention Ihle ad for 10H off 

36 W Taylor A V Trenton 888 1530 
LARINIS SERVICE CENTER 24 hr low ENTRE COMPUTER 

mo 272 Alp.ander St Pfi 924 8553 Specialising in compufets fo^ _bos.nei;s 

RAJ TURNEY MOTOR CO. 

348 Rl 1 Won jct 201297 1990 



GreenhouM. A comp-eie "oral sendee " ^etON FUEL OIL 

966 Ku^r Rd Ham.tlon T«rp 5872543 *'^^'ll^^^^^, ^, p,„ 
(2nO loc Prn Marketlatf Rl ' ) 



CO. 

924 1100 



• Answering Service: 

CORRIDOR ANSWERING SERVICE ^^r 

ving Princeton area w'lh 24 hcxii ptota* 
9or\al service 201 821-2375 
(local call 'torn Pnrxraion) 



IBM COMPAQ TANDON TOSHIBA 

.^„,., . ..,^.. ... . 47 Stale Road. Princeton 683 4141 

SPORTS a 8PECIAU8T CARS, INC. HUGH CARVER GROUP. INC. PoriaWe 
Mefce< Courtly s only ai/th SAAB deale' Computer Specialists Zenrih Sharp 
20 A.dK: Phwv Tfemon 989 7222 TosMba NEC By a opt 2°' 274-3406 

—— — -^ TARA ENTERPRISES OF PRINCETON. 

INC. Complete system design & msialla 
• Awnings & Canopies: non Spec<al.ziog m Nelwort-jng Serviced 
0,E. MARSHALL, INC, Serving .he GMr 'P* at your 'ocalion or ours l50 Wrthe' 
I-onion3tCdWfKel936 CuMomcanvas ^poo^rn 6e3^464_ ^ ^ 

Awn.no»& canop.es -wndw shade* ^ Construction: 



• Antique DIrs; Auctioneers: 

LESTER A ROBERT SLATOFF, I' 

AucHonnor^ 0<?aim'. Appr.ji-.';''.. 1 r 
tuiers. Anirtjuo*, Households, tr.laici. 



* Verlical & Venetian bitnds 610 S Bfoad 

St Trenton (609) 3922464 AC.LT 



• Banks: 

CITY FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK 

tf>3CH"">0inCtr Slo 104 Prn 987 2626 
SnTe? j;;; rtrTcum Gla^'B^i'lThri FIRST FIOELITY^BANK. PRINCETON 



Sold, 777 Wesi Slele Trenion 393 4848 Grand Opening P.omoiion^' 



CONSTRUCTION A 

MAINTENANCE CO.. Inc. Palios decks 
sheds, (oncing, concrete, snow removal 
clean up salvage lawn care landscaping 
painting, "oor Imishmq Ptn 924 4097 

' Copying; Ouplicaling: 



• Antiques: 

FIELD ANTIQUES. I8th & 19lh Century 

Anipf n. I iii)ii',fi Antiques Parking Avail 

49 Sure f^[J Princeton 921-0303 

KINGSTON ANTIQUES F'no Jewelry & 

Anlique% 43 Mnin, Kingston, 924-0332 & 

924 3923 
THE SILVER SHOP Antique & new silver. 



2C«mpu9Df,Monjan(offRi 1)452 7760 S * A DUPLICATING I^nC 



UNITED BAVINGS A LOAN ASSOC. 

134 Franklin C^orner Rd , Lwfvl 8968000 



•Bathrooms: 

NASSAU KITCHEN ft BATH CO. 

Rl ?06 al Mounrainviow Pfa/a 
Bolln Mead 201 359 2026 
'ine^^'r^'itme'i^it^ 59 Palme. QUAKER MAID KITCHENS by FLEET- 

Sq West, Princeton 924 2026 WOOD. 32 years o.penence Cuslom 

— ^ — — deigns and installation 20 Rt 206, 

• Appliance Repair: R^intan 201 722oi?6 

FAIRHILLS APPLIANCE REPAIR Expen ^ Rn.„tu q>|nnc 

repairs on fr,i|or apptiancos Saving • Beauiy aOiORS. 

Meicei C«jntv 609 393 3072 LAJOLIECOIFFURES.INC.Fullsefv.ee 



KODAK ilu|)i'-.-ii.r,y •■ , ,- ..'t orinfing Spiral 
Binding 4 The'ma Bmdmg on premises 
Blueprinting 5 independence Way, Rt l, 
Pnncoton 924 7136 an d 987 0655 

• Copying Machines: 

COASTAL COPY SYSTEMS 

RICOH new & recondinoned 
Sales Service & Supplies 
743 AlexanrJer Ha Pnncelon 520-9455 
SCRIPTEX ENTERPRISES, LTD. 
RtCOH Copiers 4 FAX 
Award Winning Service 
Supplies & Service for most copiers 
■Serving Ptmcelon area 609-275-1100 



• Art Gellaries: 

ART BY DESIGN OuDtity original an & 
sculptuto al a wide range ol values: 
posters 131 Wuhir^on SI. Rocky Hill, 
924 3513 



• Auto Body RapaiT Shops: 

ACRES AUTO. INC. ( .pen ipis 

jiH)>. H(l Nfl.li, .-rvillci •,06 3225 



• Dechs: 



69 Palmer Square West 
Princeton 924. 3983 

PRINCETONIAN HAIRSTVLINO FOR A.C.L.F., Inc. 
MEN AND WOMEN. 362 Nassau, 
Princeton 924 7733 



• Food Markets: 

WAWA FOOD MARKET Deli, dairy hot & 
cold sandwiches party platters 
UO Univ ersity PI Prn 921-3677 

• Fuel Oil & Oil Burners: 

LAWHENCEVILLE FUEL Fuel Oil ptmbg 
hing an cond & energy audits 16 Gor- 
don Av Lrncvl 896 0141 

NASSAU OIL Sales & Service 
800 Siaie Rd Pm 924 3S30 

PRINCETON FUEL OIL CO. 
220 Ale«ander St Pm 9241100 

WILLIAM C. PULLEN Selea/Servlce 
fsdnti cmmrcl Hisfn 448 0294 

• Fur Shops & Furriers: 

PRINCETON FURS BV MARVIN. INC, 

New furs including hi style Mmks, restyling, 
repairs, storage on premises 66 Wither 
spoon, Pri nceton 9212660 

• Furniture Dealers: 

GASIOR'S FURNITURE A AC- 
CESSORIES 2152 Rte 206, Belle Mead 
201 674 8383 (loc al call) 

• Furniture; Discount: 

RIDER FURNITURE f^ew high quality, 
large selection, fop lines. Discounts 
75 Mam Si Kin gston 924-0147 

• Furniture Unpointed: 

ERNEY'S UNFINISHED FURNITURE One 

ol the largest selections of unfinished (ur- 
niiure m New Jersey NEW LOCATION 
2807 Rte 1 Alternate, Lawrncvl 530«)97 



Feed seed leriiii^ei tods fencing, mulch 
lime, greenhouse & nursery Lme Rd Qti 
Rl 206 Belle Mead (201)359-5173 

SIMPLICITY Lawn Garden & Snow Equip^ 
muni from 3'/! (0 20 hp Complete service 
center JOSEPH J. HEMES - SONS 
Rie 206 Prn 9244177 

• Lawn Maintenance: 

LAWN BARBER- Inc. Commercral in 
dust'ial Residential seasonal grounds 
maintenance agreements Ewmg Twp 
220 Alenander Si Prr> 924-1 100 (609) 771 1888 or call (201) 297 7770 

VALLEY SYSTEMS Sales Insiallation & laWN DOCTOR of PRINCETON 
Service Oil gas hoi water & hot air Compieie lawn services 
Hopewell 4660014 f,Qg Estimates, call 737.8181 
— MASTROIANNI LANDSCAPING (609) 

• Hobby Shops: 921-2711 lawn maintenance • lanoscap- 
IRON HORSE HOBBIES Central Jerseys mg ■ complete landscape maintenance 
'^ost comt^ete Hobby Sfjop Flock & ■ - 

Q^^gj^Q^^age^6^_M<c^^}__^^^j3^ soil & stone 

• Home Improvements: 

ALL WORK CO. Basements decks and 
more' Belie Mead 201-359-3000 

• Home Repairs: 

W. WINDSOR SMALL HOME REPAIR 

All Types of Home Repairs 

Call Larry (609) 443 5454 

• Hospital Beds; Equipment 

AMBEST 

1674 Pennington Rd Ewmg, 882-3702 



• Lawn Mower SbIbs & Service: 

R.A. GROOMS A SON Sales service of 
commercial & residential mowers 385 
Ward Si East Windsor Twp (609} 
448 1792 

PENNINGTON SALES A SERVICE 272 N 
Mam St Pennington (609) 7370445 We 
sell & service the complete line ol jrihr 
Deere lawn & garden equipment Pickup 
& delivery Rentals available 



1674 Pennington Hd twmg, oo^jru^ ^ I ;„k#inn Civtiirac- 

DELCREST MEDICAL PRODUCTS • Lighting hixtures. 

Hospital equipment lor the home 2100 THE LIGHT GALLERY Indoor & Outdoor 
NonmghamWay Hamlin Twp 566 1679 " " - " 

• Interior DecoratinglDesign: 

ARTHUR'S INTERIORS 

Residential'Commercial 



2B50 Route 1 Lawrenceville 883-2056 
KAVE SEPTAKS CUSTOM PAINT A 

DECORATING CENTER Full Service 
Decorating Center 54 Lincoln Av, 
Jam esburg 201-521-5424 

PHIL PRATICO JR. JEWELERS Largest cAMEO LIMOUSINE SERVICE, Wher 

selection m - ■^" '""^■ 

affordable 
Mercefville 



Fiiciu'es Resideniiai, Commercial ano 
Induslnal Prn Shop Cir 924-6678 

• Lightning Rods: 

STONY BROOK SYSTEMS, INC. 

Hopewell 466-3217 (local call irom Pm i 

• Limousine Service: 

A-1 LIMOUSINE, 22 yrs ol prolessional 
service 24 hrs a day, door to doot 



the country at fhe most 

prices 544 Rt 33, 

586 7760 



Prn 924 4097 # FutOOS: 



• Bedding: 

WHITE LOTUS FUTON 1 1 Chambers St, 
Piincolon (lower level) 609-497-1000 



(see our larger ad al CONSTRUCTION) 

• Delicatessens: 



BODY SHOP By Harold William*. • Billisrds: 

SpocraJi/mp »-> f'bofolass. Co'vollv All hOBSON'S BILLIARD A Rwrrwtton Sply 



domoslic & lo'tugn curs Roulc ?0G, 
Princofon. 9218585 
DEALER'S AUTO BODY ( 'i 

( iiii'ign S t)omi'',iir ( ii i 

W-Hxi'.r.l.- m Rol)t)iir.v.!i.' ■ ' 

FRED'S AUTO BODY SERVICE 



I 35 yrs oup 585 8898 



• Blueprinting: 

. ^ A DUPLICATING INC. 



• Electrical Contractors: 

ALAN CHECH ELECTRICAL CONTR. 

Design Installation & Servce 

lie No 6452 Princeton area 924-4848 
CLOSSON ELECTRICAL CONTRAC- 
TORS, INC. Commercial, Industrial, 
Residential, LIC No 6900 Larvl 695-7655 



C.impli 



.■ LnliiM 



niu. 



924 7136 and 987 0655 



e Sioktv, Av iroiiioii Hti:t^.vn 
QUAKER BRIDGE BODY SHOP. An^iei & 
Foreign Cars FREE ESTIMATES 4130 
Quaker Br fid Lawren cevl le 799 3119 g^gj j^i^ ^ Sorvice: 

LENTINE MARINE Hwy 3t 

Flemmglon 201 7B2-20?7 



• Employment Agencies: 

aiing&o11solpnnl.ng Spiral sT^PP BUILDERS TEMPORARY 
icrma Bmdmg on jpresmises e„plovMENT SERVICE Serving the 
^'"^°T£f"'^-^^.^-;S:Jc Route 1 Corridor, 211 College Rd E 



Corridor, 211 College F 
FoFieslal Cli Pnnceton 452 0020 



WHITE LOTUS FUTON. 1 1 Chambers Si, 
Pnnceton (lower level) 609-497-1000 

• Garage Doors & Openers 
Sales & Service: 

MILLER. WILLIAM Repairs & new msialla 
tioni AulomatiC door openers serviced & 
installed Prrncelon Junction 799-2193 

• Garbage & Trash Removal: 

NATIONAL WASTE DISPOSAL, Inc. 

Resdnti, Indst'l, Comicl, Municipal 
Serving Pnnceton area (local call)8e3-1420 

• Garden Centers: 

AMBLESIDE GARDENS (201) 

359 8388 unusuaitrees shrubs & pe'en ^ Kltchen Cabinet Refacingi 



You Demand the Ultimate m Elegance 
Corporate Accounts welcome i C C Lie 
No 202324 Prn 921-6116 

CROWN LIMOUSINE SERVICE 
Serving the Princeton Area 448 2001 

EMERALD LINE COACH Luxury vehicles 
24 hr door-lo-doo' service Airports, A C 
Weddings Special Occasions 586-7772 



• Kitchen Cabinets: 

COLEMAN S HAMILTON SUPPLY CO. 

Klockner Rd & E Slate Mrcvl 587-4020 

KAPfll KITCHEN. Inc, Pfolsnl design&m 

Tallat-on 3212SouthBioad,Tren (15mm GRAYTOP PRINCETON LIMOUSINE. 
Irom Ptn ) 585-8150 Cadillac Sedans & Limousmes tor Coi 

MILLNER LUMBER CO. Distr HAAS kit- pot ale' personal travel 92M122 

Chen cabinets paneling 600 Arlisan, T.en OLYMPIC LIMOUSINE SERVICE 
3g34:,0j Over 200 vehicle lleei, mcl RollsRo^ce' 

NASSAU KITCHEN A BATH CO. 
Rl 206 ai Mountamview Plaza, 
Belle Mead 20i 359-2026 

QUAKER MAID KITCHENS by FLEET- 
WOOD. 32 years eipenence Custom 
designs and installation 20 Ri 206 
Rantan 201-722 0126 



doot-io-door 1-800-822-9797 
PRINCETON LIMOUSINE SERVICE 

Lu«ury Sedan Service All Airports - Maio' 
Cities - Casinos Check our rates firsii 
452 7744 
WILLIAM'S CAR HIRE SERVICE Cao i , 

Stretch limos & Rolls Royce Im-',:.- 
800-822-9797 



• Auto Dealers: 

ACURA Aulh. Salve, Service, Leaetng 



PRINCETON ACURA 

3001 Rl 1 LawTGncevillo B95O6O0 



• Bridal Gowns & Accessories: 



• Entertainment: 

SOUND CHOICE 

Prolessional Disc Jockeys 
Dave Hoeflel 



ji^ui ni 1 LawuiK-iwiim Q33UOUU Tuc DAaia BiMiTimie c, i ^i, ^ , _ tXCaVaimg kOnuBCIOrS. a^-. j, nj 

AUDI A PORSCHE Selee A Service. ,^rte o™ & acceL firsS "E EXCAVATING. INC. Commercial & STONY BROOK GARDENS Quality 
Wftjh«rt'=p™«-KftA,,rt, ir,^ i,*3t.t«^.nr, '"nde gowhs & sccess for Brides & ,,., .,...„,..■ . ., ... ..._ r.arrtnA <;hnn r narrion npt:inn<; anri n- 



nials Landscaping Rte 206 ai Oirtord PI , 
Belle Mead 

OBAL GARDEN MARKET INC. 
Everything tot the garden Ale«ander Road 
ai Ihe Canal, Pnnceton 452 2401 

PETERSONS NURSERY-LAND- 

SCAPING A GARDEN CENTER 3730 
Lawrenceville Rd, Pnnceton (609) 

924 5770 



• Linens: 

UPSTAIRS DOWN SHOP Specializ ng r 



pillows & linen' 



Holben'sPoischo Audi, Inc 1425£aston 
Rd . Warrington. Pa 7 milos liom Now 
Hope 215 343 2890 
AUDI-PORSCHE Salea A Service. 
JOHN WOOD PORSCHE AUDI. Rouie 1 , 

Pnnceion 452 9400 
BAKER PONTIAC-BUICK 

Rte 206, I'lincnlon (opp aiiporl) 

Sales 921 ???? Soivico 921 2400 
BUICK SALES. SERVICE. LEASING 

FEOOR BUICK 

Rts 68 al 206 Boidonlown 298-4444 
BUICK Setee. Service. Lewlng, 

Rentalt FENNESSY QUICK fit 202 

206 Nonh, Somervillo 201 725'302O 
CATHCART PONTIAC 

1620 N Oinnri Av, Tionton 392 51 1 1 



Bridosmaids, expert alterations 33 Wilher- 
ipoon, Princeton 9249712 



• Building Contractors: 

HARDEN CONSTRUCTION New home 

Builders, Repairs & Improvements 

Oil ICO Rorrovations 

Andtow J Qiener 201 297 1993 
NICK MAUnO A SON. BUILDERS. INC. 

CuSlom homes, additions, alloialioni, tile 

924 2630 



flesd'tl site development 15 yrs exp . 
Serving the Tii Counly area Lawrenceville 
(609)895 1626 

ALL WORK CO. Backhoe skid loader 
Belle Mead 201 359-3000 



• Building Materials & Lumber: 

COLEMAN'S HAMILTON SUPPLY CO. 

Klcvkiuii H,i ^E Si.*t>> Miivl 587 4020 
CHEVROLET AUTH. SALES 4 SERVICE, OHOVER LUMBER CO. ( vorythmg lor 
JOHN WOOD CHFVROIFI yuihloi-, \ Hnnu-ownei-, I'M Alexander 
Rt20fc Cri. (,>|)|' AiiixKH i|2d ;i,1W Pnn.-.'luo 'i 'j fKl-ll 
CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH Sale*. Service. HEATH LUMBER CO. Complete Home 
LeMlns, BELLE I^EADGARAGE Rt 206 6uildir>g Center Dedvery Son«;e 1580N 
Belle Moad 201359 8131 Olden Av Trenton 392-1166 
DICK GREENFIELD DODGE A TRUCK 

CENTER. 2700 Brunswick Pike • CarpBt Cleaning: 

H.°«lS'^^,r„™„„ ""'fT "»»°»NS. INC- 0. ,oc.,o. 

Auth Sales 4 Service Plymouth, Chrysloi, Rg^,,,,*,. 



\ dug Commercial 4 
3 1 800 624^459 



MERCEOES-Beni Sales, Service A - « . „ , 

LM*ir>g. MARKHAM MOTORS, LTD 355 • Carpet Dealors: 

.[l°-^if22 *''_.^'^ 201-66&0e00 0. FRIED CARPET OF PRINCETON 

Karaatan Bigelow 4 all major brands 



MERCEDES BENZ Aulh Sales Sonrtco 
Pans & Leasing PRINCETON MOTOR 
SPORT INC J D Powers Assoc Rated II 
on Owr>ers^lp Experience Sun/ey ' 2910 
Rt 1, Lawrvl 771-6040 

SPORTS A SPEOAUST CARS. INC. 
Mercer County s only duth SAAB dealer 



Carpet 4 rugs at discount puces 
Pnnceton Stiopping Center 
N Harrison Si 683 9 333 

KAYE SEPTAKS CUSTOM PAINT I, 
DECORATING CENTER For all your lloo. 
'"U needji 54 Lincoln Av , Jamesburg 

VOLKSWAGEN-PEUGEOt; PRINCETON LOTH FLOORS 4 CEILINGS SlaSfn 
Roulr:- : V f. ., ■ , ■■ Bigelow Lee, others 206 Sanhican 0- 

WHITEHOUSE IMPORTED CARS Tm 393 9201 



• Exterminators: 

COOPER PEST CONTROL Graduate 
Entomologist Rendering quality se'vice 
since 1955 Local Call 799-1300 

NATIONWIDE EXTERMINATING SER- 
VICE Locally owned 4 operated since 
1955 All work guaranteed in writing 
452 1023 

• Fabrics: 

DANNEMANN FABRICS Complete line ol 
drapery 4 dress labiics, crafts 4 notions 
Rt 2745 16,Prn(Marke<place)201 297-6090 

• Fencing: 

A.C.L.F,. Inc, , , Prn 924-4097 

(see our larger ad al CONSTRUCTION) 
SUBURBAN FENCE COMPANY. 

2nd 4 3rd generation family business 
100s ot styles, 2 locations Pnnceton 
Junction 4 Trenton 452 2630 

• Floor CovBfing Contractors: 

TILE DISCOUNT CTR. Vinyls, Ceramics 
Carpeting, Capiioi Pla^a Shop Clr , Tren 
(15 mm Irom Prn ) 392 2300 



KITCHEN MAGIC. INC. Cuslom cabinet 

refacing counte' tops, carpenlry work 

._ . cnQiQii77Q Down comloitei 

KORrSoR KITCHENS ?, Ga" E P^nce.onFo„es,al V,.age. P,n 520-06 -.-. 
Wortelman Cuslom Re'acing ol Cabinets, 

wood 4 lormica 567 7138 ^ u«niimpnt« A MflrbRr*:- 

NEW LOOK KITCHENS Kitchen Cabinet • MOnumentS Gi IWarKOrS. 
Relacing Specialist Free Estimates Shop- SUTPHEN MEMORIALS, INC. 
at-Home Service 448-3461 Barre Guild Monuments & Markers 
' 29 Greenview Av, Pm 921-64^ ) 

• Landscaping Contractors: • Mortgages; Loans: 

A C L F Inc Prn 924 4097 ^ITY FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK 

,5e ^^Vil^S, ad at coNSTRuaiciS '^;;;^Sl<^'^';,ZSl 

CREATIVE HANDS Jewelry, pottery, glass BLACKMAN LANDSCAPING Plantings & °"*^ "°7 °*'^^ *^°*' p Z 7-^L<. 

wood, weavings, puppets, etc Moni- terraces.protessionally planned & executed if ^L^"?^ ™ "^"^ ,°Qnr^'Ao^n. i j " 

gomery Shop Cl. Rt 206. Rocky Hill • mamtenance services excluding mow- °'i.e^^t»»f:,'',^c°l°, «a^ *«^^^^ 

924 3355 mg Princeton {609)683-4013 ""'^^° ®*T°® *n''° ^ a!- im 



Garden Shop & Garden Designs and 
slallalions Rl 31 4 Yard Rd, Pennington 
(609) 737 7644 

• Gifts: 



THE LENOX CHINA STORE Choose from 
a broad selection ol china as well as en 
elusive Lenox gitts ot sterling silver, pewler, 
table linens and liguftnes Located on 
Route 535 ott EkiI 8A ol ihe N J Turnpike 



1 34 Franklin Corner Rd . Lwrvl 896 9000 , 



(609)6 
BUONO LANDSCAPING INC. Custom 
design idndscapmg — lull lawn service, 
plantings, walks, railroad ties, blue stone 

& brickwork (609) 896-2737 • MoviRQ & Storago: 



THE TOWN SHOP Unique, quality gifts 
Silver repairs Personalized service 
344 Nassau. Pnnceton 924-3687 

• Gourmet Shops & Foods: 



(609) 395-8050 D'MEOLIO BROTHERS. Inc. Residential ^ SAVEWAY VAN LINES 30 years o' 



& Commrcl Landscape maintenance & ^^^^^^ professional service Moving 
Oe^gn Grading, sodding^aniingjopso-l ^o,^g^ p^^^, Me.cerville 566 T7S1 

ni^fc^.'t^nlJ-^Jc^^^"™^^ ANCHOR MOVING & STORAGE Ageni. 

OOERLER LANDSCAPES. Landscape ,o, Mayflower Lei our (amily move vou- 
De^gnmg Shade Trees. 'ences^pa';os ,^^,i r^,^,^ 206 Commerce 
2281 Brunswick Pike Lrncvl 896-3300 Columbus 298-7877 



FIDDLER'S CREEK FARM Country smok 

ed bacon, turkeys 4 capons Mail Order LAWRENCE LANDSCAPES. INC. (609) BOHREN'S Moving t Storage. LocjI S 



RD 1 , Titusville 737 0665 (local) 

• Greenhouses: 

MAZUR NURSERY 

Blooming plants & plant supplies 

265 Bakers Basm Rd , Lwrvl 587-9150 



• Handbags; Leathergoods: 

SUSAN GREENE Largest selection ol SCENIC CREATIONS INC flesdt 



896 1444 209 Bakers Basm Rd, long distance moving & storage United 
Lawrenceville Total care m plan;ing Van Lines Auth Agt P nncelon 4 52-22 00 y 
Resdtl 4Commrd Designs by landscape ^ -, ,,, 
archileci • MufflorS: 

LEVRER a SMITH, INC. Aulh SCOTT s MIGHTY MUFFLER CTR. 
Dealer Complete landscaping service 4 (Formerly Scotti Muffler Clr ) Oiv of J J 
driveway paving 2020 Greenwood Ave, Nemes& Sons Inc Mufflers lor Foreig'' & 
Hamilton Two (609) 587-3333 American cars 100 perceni guarantee 

Rte 206 Prn 921-0031 



handbags, fashion jewelry, luggage 4 at- Commrcl 4 industrial landscape design ^ u. -.---.i 1 .....-.-nfe- 
taches, all at low discount prices At the ^^ 33 East (300 yds past Applegarth Rd • WUSICBI inSirumeniS. 

Marketplace, Princeton Robtes274518, East Irom Hghtwn ) (609) 443-8607 4 (800) CREATIVE MUSIC STUDIOS EieciromL 

201 -297-6249 624 3153 keyboards, organs, pianos, guitars & sy ' 

~-~- thesfzers 183 Scotch Rd , Ewmg Twp 

882 6450 



OUR PROMISE TO PRINCETON CONSUMERS: 



T/A Authorized Foreign Cai Specialists 
JAGUAR . SAAB • PEUGEOT 
Rt22Easi WhitehouseSta 201 5342185 

ZAW HONDA Salea A Service 
Rt 206 Prn lopp Airpon) 663-0722 

ZAW MAZDA Sale* A Service 
Rt 206 Prr^ (opp Airport) 924-9330 

• Auto Parts Dealers: 

ACRES AUTO INC. Used auto pads 
74 'o-jfigv Rd Mercerviiie 586-3225 
RRST CLASS AUTO SALVAGE 

'.fA Us« 4 ReC-jiii Auto Pans 
■05 Pafierwf. Av Trenion 5866222 
OUAKERBRIDGE AUTO PARTS New 4 

redu'it auto pans 'O' American 4 imports 
rjoer. 7 (teys 101 Sloan Av Mrcvl890-1222 



• Caterers: 

ANGELONI'S Catering. Banquet 4 party 

lacilities tor over 600 1445 W^lto^lOlse- 
Meicrvt Rd Hamilton So 586-4100 

COX'S DEU A MARKET Hot & cold but 
tets otico luncheons panies etc 180 
Nassau Si Pnnceton 924 6269 

GOURMET DELICATESSEN A BAKERY 
Cfttering hot & cold buttet 6I1 t\oaaii.5 
cakes cookie trays & much more' P'l' 
HigWsIown Rd , Prn Jtt 799-0223 

• Chimney/Duct CIng. & Rprng. 

CHIMNEY SWEEPS UNUMITED. INC. 

Guaranleed no mess" Insured tree est 
chimney caps insf Prnin 921-0585 




JOSEPHINE WEBB 

Consumer Bureau 
Executive Director 



^- IF YOU HAVE A pOMPLAINT against any local business 
I'rm. ,ust call 924;8223 and a Consumer Bureau representative will 
respond and investigate, then, 

PaX apSppc iiJlll" BUREAUS ALL-CONSUMER VOLUNTEER 

Choices e^,h«f? r'J" ^°"- '^" ^"^'"^^^ ^"'^ '"^°'^«1 f^as only two 
Bureau Reg'suSon^ '°" '°"''""' ^'°'^^'^' °' '°^« "« Cor,sumer 

ConTme°r Burla^u^^c'^h" ce.o h«7 ^r""^"^ ''^^ " ""'*' V°" '''S' 9'^^ 



CONSUMER 
BUREAU 



;00 



YOUR lOCAl CONSUMER 

INFORMATION BANK 

ESTABLISHED 1967 



924-8223 



P O Bo* 443 
Pnnceton 

• NOT a government agency 

• NOT a Bener Business Bureau 



WHO 



for the WISE CONSUMER: 

V^The local business people listed below are ell 

Consumer Bureeu Registered, which means they 

hive not even one vahd unsatisfied customer com 

plaint known to Consumer Bureau. 

^^ By advertising on Ms page, they 

say they are A VAILABLE as welt as 

DEPENDABLE! 



OBITUARIES 



Pennington, died June 17 at Oreat Church in H<imilton • 

Princeton Medical Center Square and lU Altar K/Aary 3 

Born in New Bruaswick. he Society. * 



• Nursery Schools: Childcare: 

FAMILY HESOUflCE CENTERS Nj 

Slate Accrediled Living & Learning en 

VKonmeni loi ages 6 mrhs 5 yrs 

7 30am-5 30 pm PnncelonLawrenceviHe 

(609)520-9113 _ . -. ,_ 

OLIVER TWIST NURSERY A DAY CARE "^DOINGS PLUMBING & HEATING 

CTR. Year found 7am-6pm • Ages 2V,-5 ,ilT"''r^. [^.'9 * ^'1 cpid Lr 

yfs Full & Hair Day • N J Siaie CenideO 

604 Vill RO W West Wind (609) 2755641 



• Plumbing & Heating 
Contractors: 

NO. JEFFERSON PLUMBING « 
HEATING Rstni, cmmcl, mdslfl Serving 
Ihe Prn area Lie #7084 924 3624 



lived in Ppnninglon for mfist of 

his life He was a cashier for Wife of the late Anthony L 

Reedman Motors in Lang- Panicaro. she is survived by a 

home, Pa. where he was daughter. Arlene P ArMJenon 4 

ii!f"«^^..,„i\y.^^ I."',^^' ?! employed for more than 25 of Mercervtlle, Ronald A of; 
-irr«« «..,„ ^.-,-1 T ""years, 



• Nurses: 

STAFF BUILDERS HEALTH CARE SERVICES 

Home Health Care Professionals 
211 College Rd E , Forreslal Center 
Princeton 452 0020 

• Office FumlturB&Equip. Dealers: 

CENTER STATIONERS Princeton 
Shopping On , N Harrison St 924-S706 

HINKSON'S Cornplele line ol office lur- 
nilure & supplies 82 isiassau Pnncelon 
924-0112 

OFFICE SPECIALTIES, INC. Office & 
Computer furniture & supplies 2 1 05 
Notlingliam Way Mrcrvl 587 5411 

STATE SALES OFFICE EQUIPMENT 
New & Used office lurmiure bought & sold 
694 S Broad, Tten 392-6066 

• Opticians: 

LAWRENCEVILLE OPTICIAN 

For The Unique In Eyewear 
3100 Princeton Pil<e Lwfvl 896-2521 
MEADOWS OPTICIANS 

New Princeton Boutique at 457 N 
Harrison Si 683 7994 Also at Prn 

Meadcv^ .<■. Cor-c -'dia Shop Centers 

• Organ Dealers: 

NOLOES PIANOS & ORGANS, Inc. 

Hunterdon Shop Ctr Rle202 Flemmgton 
(30 min Irom Pfn ) 201 782 5400 

• Paint & Wallcoverings; Retail: 

WINDSOR PAINT & PAPER. Windsor 
Plaza. 64 Highlslown Rd Princeton 
Junction 799-2227 

• Painting: 

B. RICH PAINTING & ROOFING 

Professional tor 17 yrs Neat & dean m- 
lefior & e»tefior pamimg We charge only 
ef>ough to do it tight 882 7738 

JULIUS H, GROSS INC. 25 years 
prolessional pamimg 924-1474 

QUEREC PAINTING 
Prolessionals in surface treatments 
Rocky Hill 924-8718 

• Painting & Paper Hanging: 

DANNY'S PAINTING. £ (tenor intefor Ful 
I V insured Free estimates Wate< Pressu'e 
Washing 921-7835 

GROSS. JULIUS H. Intefror & Exterior 
painting, paper hanging Decorating 683 
Rosedale Road Princeton 924 Iil74 

PEflONE. B.n. Pamimg & Decoraimg 
921-6468 

• Party Supplies: 

PARTY FAIR Full party supplies, balloons, 
etc all discounted" Montgomery Shop 
Ctr. R! 206 & 518. Rocky H.il 921-8090 

PARTY HARTY - Huge selection ol pany 
goods' Complete party planning available, 
inci caterers & entertainment So Bruns 
Sq Mall. 4095 Rl l Mon. Jctn 
201-274-2442 

• Patios: 

A.C.L.F., Inc. Prn 924-4097 

(see our larger ad at CONSTRUCTION) 



5300 234 Na ssau St Prn 924. 0166 

Pool Tables: 



No 



• Sod: 

CLARKSVILLE SOO FARMS INC. 

We grow quality Kentuchy bluegrass 
blends 4240 Quaker Bridge Rd Princeton 
(609) 6960336 

• Spas; Hot Tubs: 

ALL WORK CO. 

Belle Mead 20i 359-3000 



TNT POOLS, INC. We service whal 
sell' Belle Mead 201-359-7665 



Herrontown Lane, died June 20 years Hamilton Square ; three swten. | 

at home Born in New York Ci- ciaire Kalinowski of Hamilton 1 

ty, she had lived in Pnnceton Mr Brown was an Army vet- Township. Margaret Palonski 8 
for 20 years. eranof World War Ilandserv* of Lawrenceville and Anne o 

A graduate of Michigan State ed in the European Theatre of Gomane of Ewing; and four? 
University. Mrs. Yedlm was operation with the 88th Infan- grandchildren. z 

secreUry of the college and try and a member of the Divi- Mass of Christian Bunal was «- 
directorofcollegerelationsfor sion's Veteran's Associationof celebrated at St Paul's', 
theFashionlnstituteof Tech- Greater New York, Church, Memoinal contnbu- m 

nology m New York City where Surviving are his wife, Uons may be made to St. § 
,„, _, , Shirley Bowker Brown, a son, Gregory's Roman Catholic g 

1956. She was a member of the Gary G. Brown of Lambert- Church Building Fund. 4620 2 
Council for the Advancement ville; a daughter. Bonnie R, Nottingham Way. Hamilton 5 



HOBSONS BILLIARD a Recreation Sply NATIONAL SPAS 4 HOT TUBS Comer ^h*> haH h»*.n '.(iW.-.t^ ri««^ "" ^ "* " *"■' 

'■-" ° " " "-"" _Ri206&5i4BeiieMead2oi 8746666 ,"5, "^^ "^" ^'""^^^ ^ince Shirley Bowker Brown. a son. Gregory's Roman Catholic 



# Sporting Goods: 

THE FITNESS FORCE. INC. 

High lech fiinesseQuiomeni& access lor Affairs and Development 

home & ofc Prn Sh Ctr 683-0494 ^.'v.Ytivp.ncin.. 



Sales & Service 35 /rs e*p 585-8898 

• Printers: 

AAA REPROGRAPHICS Offset printing, 

camera stats Fast service & competitive 

prices 262 Atenander St Prn 924 8100 
LDH PRINTING UNLIMITED 

Cornplele Printing Service 924-4664 Oft 

set Printing - Fasi Service - Color Pnn- 

tmg. Typesetting. Bond Copies Rubber PRINCETON GOLF & TENNIS (609| 

Stamps. Notary Service 1 101 State Rd 882-4653 Complete line of Goll & Tennis 

(U S 206) BIdg B Prn 
PIP PRINTING OF GREATER 

PRINCETON Full Service Printer 10 - „ . . . 

schaiks Crossing Rd piainsboro275-4544 • Sprinkler Systoms; 

S « A DUPLICATING INC. KODAK PRINCETON IRRIGATION SPEOAUSTS and bv Jane A Nancv C and '*'■"*"' '"'"'"'B^""' "'^ •«*''^ °/ ■ '•■^'='""«'« »'^'"<;"^*:*^^ 

du[yicaiing& offset printing Spiral Binding Graduate ol COlege o. Imgahon Know.^ rh^^lJ V.^ii;« "^^ »L 5**^^^^ WllliamS. pasU)r Of SinCe. living m PennS Ncck for 

& Therma Bindmg on premises Blue- 
printing 5 Independence Way. Ri i. 
Princeton 924-7136 & 987 0655 



.„ . ,^_, - daughter. Bonnie R. Nottingham Way 

and Support of Education and Brown of Hopewell; a brother. Square 08690, <_ 

the State Umversity of New Robert E. Brown of Reading. i 

AffVlrt an""ni;«T'li™i«1'^'^^ ^^ • ^"^ ^ grandson. Michael Victor W.E. Payne Sr.. M. "» 

<>,ra :r.n»,«»» Brown of Lambertville. of Penns Neck, died June 19 at 2 

„ r ."■ . . . Princeton Medical Center - 

Equip & Apoar« Discount pr^es " E-oeri K A^l^^J^'^^'^t^}!^^ ^^' '^^ ^crvice was schcdulcd to Bom in England, he camc to S 

&s 59TRt i"rwTe?ce"ie "^ band. Benedict YedJm; her beheld this Wednesday at Hat Princeton with his parenU • 

P?r^" : , ^"° ^'■^ William the Blackwell Memorial Home, when he was six and had been 

McCartm of New York City ; 21 North Pennington, the Rev. a Princeton area resident ever 



Dl College < 
Member NJ l'riga.,„.. ......v-.,^,.^.. 

Design Installation Service Prn 275-4480 grandchildren. 



• Pumps & Well Drilling: 

SAMUEL STOTHOFF CO. INC. 

Rl 31 Fleminglon 201782-2116 

• Real Estate: 

WM. H, FULPER. REALTORS 

Homes ol Disimction 
19 S Mam. Yardley. Pa 215-493-4007 
GLORIA NILSON REALTORS 

Corporate Relocation Specialists Call lor 
comprehensive relocation brochure 230 
Nassau, Princeton 921 2600 
SCHLOTT REALTORS 

Princeton 10 Nassau Sl 921-1411 
Prn Jctn 50 PrnHtstn Rd 799-8181 

Boiv ■..•f.^,1 340 R' .'■OR 201-874.8421 

stewardson-oougherTy 

Real Estate Associates, Inc. 

921 7784 
:e«ille 23 Pi 



ion Association Charles Yedlin and three First United Methodist Church the past 61 years. He was a 

^^anjlchildren. of Pennington, officiating. Bur- graduate of Princeton High 

^ ..."If/"**'"'?' service will be ja| will be in Pennington Cem- School and a 1928 graduate of 

held Thursday at 2 at the etery. Princeton Umversity 

Prmceton University Chapel, Memorial contributions may 

Burial will be private. Ar- be made to the American Heart 



• Stationery: Cards: 

CENTER STATIONERS Princeton ;;""" V X7"^ "'. '^^'' "? 

Shopping cir N Harnson St 924-5706 r^rmceton University Chapel 



rangements are under direc- 



He worked at the University 

Association. CN 2007. Toms until his retirement in 1970. A 

tion ot the Kimble Funeral River 08754. or the First United lifelong tennis enthusiast, be 

J^^ . , .^ Methodist Church. 160 South was a member of the Princeton 

Memorial contributions may Main Street. Pennington 08534. Seniors Tennis Group and 

be made to either the Oncology piayed actively until recenUy 

Umt. c/o the Medical Center at Surviving are his wife. Alice 

Princeton Foundation, 253 Louise DuPraz King. 76. m. Payne; a daughter Alice 
Witherspoon Street. Princeton died June 12 at the Dartmouth- Payne of Penns Neck; two 



• Stone, Natural: 

TRENTON STONE & MARBLE CO. 

Marble, slale, gramie, limestone, etc 
Wilburlha Rd . W Trenton 882 2449 

# Surgical Supply & Equip. 
Dealers: 

AMBEST 

1674 Pennington Rd Ewi no 882-3702 
FORER PHARMACY 

J60 w.therspoc n. Prn 921-7267 08540. Or to Princeton First Aid Hitchcock Medical Center. sonV"samueroTsouthBnins"^ 
and Rescue Squad. PO Box 529, Hanover. N.H, She was born in wick and Victor of Auburn, 
Princeton 08542, Trenton and lived in Princeton Ala, ; and five grandchildren, 
until 1941 when she moved to 



• Pet Shops & Supplies: 

FIN FUR & FEATHERS. An Exclusive _ 
Store (or Pel Lovers 411 Ri 206 Hisboro JttLE SZECHUAN RESTAURANT 



• Records & Compact Discs 
& Cassettes: 

PRINCETON RECORD EXCHANGE 

Bought & sold. New Used. Out ot Print 
Rocl- Classical. New Wave Jazz etc 

20 Tulane St Princeton 921-0681 

• Restaurants: 

THE ALCHEMIST & BARRISTER Lunch 

eons Dinner Cocktails Open 7 days 28 

Witherspoon. Prn 924 5555 
THE ANNEX RESTAURANT Italian NATIONAL POOLS corner Rt 206 & 5 

American cuisine Serving Princeton com- 

muniiy Since 1950 128"; Nassau St, 

Princeton 921-7555 
CHARLEYS BROTHER 

Lunch • Dinner • Cocktails 

Route 654, Hopewell (oHRi 31)466-0110 
CHINA MOON In ihe Quaker Bridge Mall 

Szechuan Hunan Mandarin Open 7 

days Rt i. Lawrenceville 
COUNTY LINE INN Delicious cuisme 

Open 7 days Rt 206, Skillman (i mi No 

ol Rl 518 intsec ) 201 359-6300 
CRANBURY INN. THE Fine Dming 

Lunch Dinner. Sunday Brunch. Cocktails, 

21 So Mam, Cranbury 655-5595 
GOOD TIME CHARLEY'S 

Lunch • Dinner • Cocktails 
40 Mam St . Kingston 
(2 mi nonh ot Prnctn ( 924-7400 
GREENSTREETS Lunch Mon thru Fri 
Dinner 7 days wk Private parlies 
3836 Quaker Bridge Rd. Mcrvl 890-1546 



Elisabeth McClenahan PerkinsviUe. Vt 



A memorial service will be 



Swimming Pool Services: 

ve 696-8100 GEORGIANNA'S POOL VACUUMING 

SERVICE Weetiiy or bi-weekly service __ _____ „ 

Reasonable rates 4°^^^9™ st^vens. 80, died June 19 at Mrs. King resided in Wiscon- held'Thursday'at I'i^ at'the 

Princeton Medical Center, sin and Ohio most of her life Princeton Baptist Church. 
Daughter of the late Howard and later retired to PerkinsviUe Route I and Washington Road. 
Mercer St. (Rt 33) H9h.stwn,609H43-0828 McClenahan. former dean of with her husband. She was a Penns Neck. VisiUtion will 
• Swimming Pools & Supplies: the college at Princeton Uni- member of St. Mary Church in follow the service at the Payne 
ALL WORK CO. Custom designs Belle vcrsity, she grew Up in the Spnngfield, vt. She was a grad- residence. Burial will be 
Mead 201359 3000 Joseph Henry House on the uate of Princeton High School, private. Arrangements are 

BAHNETT-HENDRici« POOLS. INC. paj^pug g^e attended Miss Daughterof the late Laurent under the direction of the Kim- 
609 452 8B96 Fine's School and National Ca- and Augusta Lombard DuPraz. ble Funeral Home. 

thedral School in Washington, she is survived by her husband. The family requests that in 
D.C Married in 1934. she lived Dr Donald B. King of lieu of flowers, donations be 
in New York City and then in PerkinsviUe; two daughters, made to the Twin First Aid and 
Princeton until moving to Judith Davies of Springfield, Rescue Squad. PO Box 385. 
Meadow Lakes Retirement Vt,, and Kalhryn King of Princeton Junction 08550. 

Community. Hightstown. in PerkinsviUe. Vt.; four sons. 

1985 John King of Cincinnati. Ohio. 

Peter King of Fort Sheridan. Rose Hahn. 74.of HamUton. 

Mrs. Stevens was a member lU,, Jeremy King of Elingham. died June 12 in St. Francis Med- 
of Trinity Church and active in Wash., and Robert King of ical Center. Trenton, 
many projects at the church. Monroe, Wise. ; a sister, Jeanne Bom in Trenton. Miss Hahn 



C F MAPES. INC. Inground swimming pool 
service ' Chemicals " Supplies ' Water 
Analysis • Sandblasting & Paintmg 689 



Belle Mead 201 874-6066 
SYLVAN POOLS. In-ground pools & sup 

plies NEW LOCATION Montgomery Ctr 

Rl 518 & 206 Rocky Hill 921-6166 
TNT POOLS. INC. We service what we 

sell' Belle Mead 201-359-7665 

• Tailoring: 

799 6799 THE PERFECT FIT Ladies custom made 



• Tire Dealers: 

JOSEPH J. HEMES 



(behind Dunkm Donuts) 201-359PETS 
Remington Mail. Flmln 201-782-3737 



• Pharmacies: 

FORER PHARMACY 

160 Witherspoon, Prn 921-7287 



Luncheon Dinner Banquets Take-Out 
2025 Old Trenton Rd W Wndsr 443-5023 

MARITAS CANTINA 
Fine Mexican food & drink Open 7 days 
lor lunch, dinner & late night menu 
Sunday Brunch Happy Hour Ma|or 
Credit Cards accepted 138 Nassau St, 
Pnnceton 924-7855 

THEMcATEERS "•NY Times Superb 
Continental & American Cuisme 
Easton Av, Somerset 20 1 469-2522 



• Photographic Equip/Supplies: 

PRINCETON CAMERA CENTER. INC, 

Complete photo services tor amateurs & OLD BUDAPEST Hungarian RMlaurant 2 1 9 Nassau St Pnnceton, 924-6270 



G<»d„ch-Duni„^P„eii,.M,che°''«i»es including serving as chairman Krug of LawrencevUle; « liv^-P P"""'"" "i^' °' ^" 

Amet & foreign ca.s flims available Rie of the Episcopal Church brother, Lawrence DuPraz of hfe before moving lo Hamilton 

206 Pm 92-H177 Women's GrouD and chairman Princeton; and eight grand- She was a librarian retired 

PRINCETON AMOCO. F„estone iires lo, , benefit to refurbish the children from the Institute for Advanc- 

Ame»,caf), compact & Foreign Cars "' ** uciieiii lo ieiuiuu>ii uic j „. j 

Pnncelon Shopping CI. 9gi-6&2 parish hall. She also served on A Mass of Resurrection was ed Study. 

_ T„„,. the search committee which celebrated in St Mary Church - 

™p«)^f;.TPnTo»r .F™..n recommended the Rev. Robert in Springfield, vt The Rev. She is survived by a second 
'S!f, T""unTe TO™ V'Sre? Spears as rector in the 1960S James M. Shea, pastor, of- cousin, Robert L. Hahn of 
pngin Shop Ctr Pngtn 737 1440 and as a volunteer in the ficialed, Washington Crossing, fa. 

church office. Memorial contributions may A graveside service was held 

Mrs Stevens was also active t>e made to Covenant House, at Princeton Cemetery, the 

in the English Speaking Union Times Square Station. P,0 Box Rev James Thompson and the 

and instrumental in reversing 731. New York, N.Y, 10108^31, Rev. Leon »'— — 

officiating. 



• Travel Agencies: 

AMERICAN EXPRESS TRAVEL 

Don t Leave Home Without Us 

10 Nassau Street 

Princeton 921-8600 .. . t i. ■ 

714 DELUXE TRAVEL BUREAU. INC. the procedurc of having 

Personalized travel service students selected by the ES.U 



Warner. 



Emma Saunders. 67. of 



professionals 830 Rte 206 Prn 924-5147 Lunch & Dinner (Welcome lo bring your KULLER TRAVEL CO. 



• Photographic Services: 

PHOTO HAVEN OF MONTGOMERY One 

hour processing Open 8 6 Mon Fri, 9-5 
Sat Montgomery Shop Ctr Rl 206. nonh 
ol Rt 518 497-1200 

S a A DUPLICATING 24 hr service 
5 Independence Way, Rt 1, Princeton 
924 7136 & 987-0655 



• Piano Dealers: 

CREATIVE MUSIC STUDIOS Roland 
Digital Pianos Sales & Lessons 183 
Scotch Rd Ewing Twp 882 6450 

NOLDE'S PIANOS ft ORGANS, Inc. 

Hunterdon Shop Ctr Rte 202. Remington 
i30 mm Irom Prn ) 201 782-5400 

• Piano Tuning & Repairing: 

JIM McFARLIN Piano Tuner Technician 
Over 35 yrs experience Repairing & 
Regulating (609) 921-0866 

• Picture Framing: 

ART BY DESIGN 

131 Washington St, Rocky Hill. 924-3513 

• Pizzeries: 

ALFONSO'S PIZZERIA ft RESTAURANT 

Homemade lasagna, steaks, mussels, 
calzones, pizza Princeton Nohh Shopping 
Cenier Rt 206. 924-6351 
VESUVIO PIZZERIA & RESTAURANT 
Pizza, calzo.ie, zeppoli, subs WE 
DELIVER, 258 Nassau Prn 921-2477 



in England come for a year of ^^ ^^ j^^ ,3 ^^ Bertha Harmes Sisum 82 

study in Pnnceton to selecting ^^^ ^^^^ ^^.^ ^^^ ^^^^ ,„ of HopeweU died June 15 at 



Complete travel arrangements 

109 Nassau Street, Princeton 924 2550 candidates from local secon- 

WOHLD THAVEL OF PHINCETON. F„« jg schools to Study in 

staff ot travel professionals Spring ^ — <. , ^ 

Witherspoon Sts Pnnceton tngJand. 

(below Haagen-Dazs) 924-5210 , , . , , 

Interested m music, she serv 



own wine ) Closed Mon Montgomery 

Shop Ctr Rocky Hill (next to Theatre) 

924- 7095 
ROCKY HILL INN 

Lunch Dinner - Cocklails 

137 Washington St. Rocky Hill 921-8421 
SHOGUN 27 - Sushi. Teriyaki, Tempura, 

Hibachi Party Room, Caienng available 

Corner Rt 27 8. Sandhill Rd . Kendall Pk 

201 422-1117 
SIMPLY RADISHING The Fresh Food 

Aiiernaiive Featuring homemade soups, % Vacuum CInrs; Built-ln: participated in a project Presbyterian Church 

quiche 4 debris Fresh^iads^ sand- peqer^l VACUUM SYSTEMS organized by Mrs. Charles ^^ ^. .^ . 

Tr,L^S:.lZl'S^,?°'' sTo^,:'eRO0K SYSTEMS iNc''' Caldwell to send Christmas Surviving are her husband. The semce was held at 

£vTn7r^ntr;^to;r^" JoZ r46g;2i7!iL'aTcainromPrn, gifts to Mannes serving in Viet- William Saunders Sr,; two HopeweU l^b>^^^^^^^^^ 

• Roofing Contractors. _^ ^^^ j^^.^ Stevens' most re- sons, William Jr and Carlton W'th bunal m Highland Ceme- 

CHRiSTEN^SEN ROOFING Ne« shingle ^ yff^^^. ^^^^ volunteer activity was Saunders of Lawrence Town- tery. 

i, Prn 921 1277 4 924 7737 '*!^*V5.'*?I?,P^!Ii*!^JIl!,*y5,nVl!lS: organizing Meadow Lakes res- ship; a daughter, Karen 



Princeton and had been a life- H""t"^°" Medical Center, 
long area resident. Flemmgton 

Mrs, Saunders was a retired B^"^ /" Bremerhafen. Ger- 
_.,.-, M,...,v- employee of General Motors many, she hved m HopeweU for 
• Vacuum Cleaner Dealers: . ed for 12 years as a trustee of Corp in Ewing Township with Hn?i^t'?„^^^^ 
AMERICAN SEWING ft VACUUM CTR, Westminster Choir College 33 years of service. She was a "«P^*^"^^ 



roots. 

cSpkIshafer. INC. £9 1930^0* ^™„,^ VoS'Me'nawS'iIi^"^'; idents in the kn.ttmg of woolen Crawford of East Windsor, 

roots & repairs Fully insured bJ MO'an ^ "^ ^_^ .^.cna co-iari'j i i ._ t - i^»..»ut ., ^^ » 



' Fsi 1930 New One. 2v; & 5 gal bottle dettvery to home 
i oflices Good taste naturally Irom our 

Ave Prn 924 2063 Sp rings m L a ncasjei Cou nty609- 663-9332 caps, scarves. and Sweaters to fouT granddaughters; a great- 

ECHO ROOFING shmgie roots Rubber uu-ior Conditioninfl- be Sent to the Scamen's ChuTch grandson; andasister. Rhetta 

;„rL?"S!S """"'e^^fffT?; cuuioAN water co'oiTiONiNG Institute in New York for dis- Hoagland of Princeton 

'"' "" "'"""" ^ — INC. Sales serv«e renis sat Free «aie. tnbution at Christmas. The service was scheduled to 

• Sewing Machine DIrs: Rprs; anaiys,s secym g Pm area 921 eeoo surviving are her husband, be held this Wednesday, June 

AMERICAN SEWING « VACUUM CTR. ^ y,j,,^jj,,j„ll Qj„„m,„. Sydney G Stevens; a son, 21, at U at Witherspoon Street 

Prn snop cir 921 220S sTA DRV BASEMENT WATERPROOF- Michael, and numerous Presbyterian Church, with bur- 

ING CO. Free esumaies Liieiirne nephews and nieces. ial in Princeton Cemetery, 

, 1^ guaranlee FHA Cenrdr^uons fle'erences 

LOW low p ,nsured 609 392-6700 ... „ .- oi n • 

A memorial service will be Rose E. Sto.v Panicaro, 

• Windows: held Saturday, July 8, at 11 at 71, of Hamilton Square, died 



• Shoes: 

STEP "N" OUT LaOies sftoes 
pr,t^ $16 9011 MonTgomery Shop Ctr 
Rt 206 Slt rllman 924-4113 

• Shoo Repair Shops: 

JOHN'S SHOE SHOP. Expert repairs ol 



LARRv THE SIDING MAN. Cusiont siding Trinity Church In lieu of June 14 at home 



6093925722 



f;S.'"S,„"??lS« "'"*'*°" '* • Window Troatmenti: 



Tulane Prn 924-5596 



flowers, it is suggested that Born in Trenton, Mrs. 
donations be made to the Rec- Panicaro was a lifelong resi- 



• Plants: 

MAZUR NURSERY 

Blooming planis & plant supplies 

265 Bakes Basin Rd , Lwrvl 587 9150 



KAVE SEPTAK'S CUSTOM PAINT a tor's Discretionary Fund, dent of the Princeton and Tren- 
• Siding Contractors: decorating center verticals J^^f^^^y church 33 Mercer ton area. A former member of 

LARRY THE SIDING MAN. Custom sidjna ^il'^.'S^'Sf^, ?^% " '''"^" *' Street, Princetori 08540. St. Paul's Church, she was a 



609392-5722 



Draperies Veraad etc 
Jamestwrg 201 521 5424 



Death Notice 

Marguerite Cosgrove of 

Englewood, N.J died 
Sunday, June 18, 1989. 
Beloved wife of Frank 
Inteiment was private. In 
lieu of flowers, friends 
may send contributions 
to the charity o) their 
choice Arrangements 
were under the direction 
of Quirk Funeral Home 
of Englewood. N J 



a> 



New Pet and Hobby Shop 
At South Brunswick Sq. 

■'The two-in-one combination 
sets us apart from other places 
We have pets and hobbies all 
under one roof. Our motto is we 
have the Formula for Fun." 
says Ileene Berkowjtz, co- 
oM-ner of Pets. Pets, Pels • Hob- 
by & Game at the South Bruns- 
wick Square Mall on Route 1 in 
Monmouth Junction, "Some- 
times when you walk into a pet 
or hobby shop, the owner is not 
always there, and the other 
people may not know so much 
atXHJt the business. We train the 
people who work here to be 
knowledgeable We have a very 
personalized atmosphere. 
When customers come in here, 
we want to help them, satisfy 
them and offer them the best 
service We won't sell them 
anything we don't think i-s nghl 
for them. We really want peo- 
ple to be happy with their pur 
chase." 

At first, pets and hobbies 
seem an unlikely combination, 
but Ms. Berkowitz and her 
partner. Howard Satnick, ex- 
plain that it works out very 
well. The idea originated when 
Ms Berkowitz's father. Ilobert 
Berkowitz, added electric 
trains to his pet shop in 
Chester "My father had a 
special interest in trains," says 
Ms. Berkowitz. "He was real- 




FAMILY FUN: "Whether someone comes in for a 29 
cent goldfish, a 50 cent toy or a $500 radio control 
car, we offer the same kind of attentive service. We 
do our very best to help the customer, no matter what 
the purchase. " Ileene Berkowitz and Kloward Satnick, 
co-owners of Pets, Pets, Pets — Hobby & Game, 
located at the South Brunswick Square Mall on Route 
1 in Monmouth Junction, look forward to welcoming 
customers to their new shop. 



nj makes a very nice, relaxed 

1, 1 and it has become very 
popular It is also a 
vegetarian." 

Unusual Pets. Customers will 
find such snakes as pythons, 
boas and garter snakes at the 
shop, and these are steady 
sellers For those seeking 
something more unusual or in- 
terested in collecting, scorpions 
and Uranlulas ( not the deadly 
variety! are also available 

Birds are a big item, and 
customers may choose from a 
range of more than 20 different 
types, including parakeets, 
love birds and cockatiels. as 
well as the more exotic 
cockatoos and Amazon parrots 

A full supply of food in all the 
pet categones is offered and in- 
cludes the top brand dog and 
cat food Science Diet and lams 
I including Eukanuba ) . as well 
as other varieties Abba bird 
food, sold fresh by the pound, is 
also on hand All supplies and 
accessories — fish tanks, 
cages, cleaning apparatus, 
leashes, brushes and veteri- 
narian-approved pet toys — are 
also in stock 

The hobby department is also 
filled with an endless array of 
fascinating items "We have 
everything for the hobbyist 
from age five to 105." smiles 
Mr Satnick. "The main part of 

Commued on Neit Page 



'lixdassic, 'traditional 
ladies apparel 



C.J. Skillman Co. 

Furniture Repairing 
Upholstery 

924-0221 
aa Spring Street 





Princeton 
Chiropractic 
Center 



Dr. MARTIN R.SCHACH ED 

CMiROPf*iiCiic pnyiiciM _ 



PRINCETON MEDICAL GROUP, P.A. 
STEVEN KAZENOFF, M.D. 

Dermatology, Dermatologic Surgery 
Skin Cancer, Cosmetic Surgery 

Including 
Hair Transplants 



Dermabrasions 
Leg Vein Injections 

Board Certified 



Collagen Injections 
Chemical Peels 



Medical Art< Building ■ Suite B 
253 Witherspoon SI. 
Princeton, NJ 08540 
(609) 9Z4.9300 



Medical Arts Building 

PerrinevlHe 4 Prospect Plains Rd. 

Cranbury, NJ08512 

(609) 655-6800 



notes V They are not wild fcr- have everything from gold fish 

rcLs. They can be trained to a and guppies to African cichlids 

ly just a big boy playing with ""«'' <">"■ and they gel along and fresh water sting rays and 



his trains, He introduced traias well with other animals 
to his pel shop and set up his They're long and lanky and on- 
own trains to see if people were 'V 8^' to ^ about four pounds 
interested. They definitely They are also de-scented and 
were! Both pets and trains are neutered." 
a type of hobby. Many people flabbits have also become 
who come in for hobbies often popular pets in the last 5 lo 10 
have a pet at home, and those V^ars, They can be litter train- 
who come in for a pet, will of- ^^ ""^ make affectionate in- 
ten be interested in a hobby," ^oor pets. The shop offers a 

wide selection, including some 

Mr, Berkowitz's business ex- of the lop-earred variety, 
panded. and a store in Somer- '^'i are also very big seWers. 
set was opened in addition lo andcustomershaveagreat va- 
the original Chester location "ely from which to choose. 
Then just last April, the new "We have between 200 and 300 
shop in the South Brunswick different kinds of fish from all 
Square Mall came along. "We *>ver the world, including fresh 
were looking to expand," ex- water, salt water and brackish 
plains Mr Satnick, "and we water," says Mr, Satnick. "We 
knew this area needed a quali- 
ty pet and hobby shop. People 
have been coming from all 
over." 

The range of merchandise — 
both live and inanimate — is 
truly amazing. The pet catego- 
ry includes birds, fish, reptiles, 
msects and such animals as 

rabbits, domestic ferrets. 

hamsters, gerblls and puinca 

pigs, "We don't have dogs and 

cats." explains Ms Berkowitz, 

"liecause we don't feel that 

keeping them crated up and in 

a cage is right. However, we do 

take kittens if people bring 

them in and can't keep them 

We'll display them, and we 

take a $10 donation from those 

who bring them in and also 

from those who adopt them. We 

give this to the animal 

societies. Also, we are very 

careful about the kittens we 

take," 

Ferrets Most Popular. The 

most popular animal among 
the pets recently has been the 
ferret, report Mr, Satnick and 
Ms. Berkowitz, "These are 
sweet little creatures." she 



lobsters. We also have 80 fish 
tanks and 2000 gallons of water, 
and we have everything from 
gold fish bowls to 300-gallon 
aquariums for purchase." "We 
also have a eoo-gatlon koi 
pond," says Ms Berkowitz, 
"and we have all the supplies 
and liners for customers to 
build one in their garden." 

For those who enjoy the com- 
panionship of reptiles, the shop 
offers an extensive range of 
snakes and lizards. "We have 
such exotic reptiles as Iguanas 
and uromastyx ( which bears a 
startling resemblance to E.T. ) , 
as well as the familiar 
chameleons, among others,'" 
says Ms, Berkowitz "An igua- 



"I recommend 
Diet Center 
to all my Mends'' 

Sustin \itinljtimes 

Center 



*Hh .ill the UifiMo 
■.liimM-fiiini.l think 
l)ii.-tCt'iii(,'r> tliL'iio 
Tlio lK-l|iMnil.-s>.'t. 
iiin nmiilf, l>\ (.MtiMj 
riMl rtxxl Niiniiiimul 




Diet Center of Princeton 

(Across from the Princeton Shopping Center) 

330 North Harrison St . Office #5. Suite A 

Princeton. N.J. 08540 

(609) 924-3377 



Office Hours 

Mon., Wed., Thurs. 7 AM - 7 PM 

Tues., Fri. 7 AM - 5 PM 

Saturday 8 AM - 12 Noon 

Call for a free consultation 



YOU CAN AFFORD A NEW KITCHEN! 



Don't replace old cabinets— 
reface them 

and SAVE 

50 to 70%! 

Kitchen Facers will add new Formica'doors, new drawer 
fronts & cover old cabinets for much less than you think. 
Choose from dozens of unique styles-European 
Contemporary. Hi-Tech S Raised Panel doors. 




"Bargains and Brass" 

On Saturday,lhe Prince- 
ton Shopping Center will 
hold a special shopping day. 
"Bargains and Brass." 

The merchants will con- 
duct sidewalk sales, demon- 
strations, and contests, and 
will offer door prizes and 
discounts on selected mer- 
chandise The event is 
scheduled from 11 am to 5 
p.m. 

"Trenton Brass Quintet 
Plus One" will play all-time 
favorite music at mid-day 



It takes only a few days to install a 
Kitchen Facers kitchen. 



TEANECK 
907-0060 

RED BANK 

';svsi27 



^•KiftliMiRioas^r 



SOMERVILLE 
21&-g262 

ASBURY PARK 
■"4-940? 



CLIFTON 
MO-7';22 

FREEHOLD 

508-0660 



LIVINGSTON 
S55-OS2S 

TOMS RIVER 
286-6224 



WESTFIELD 
654-8210 

HIGHLAND PARK 

S 7 2-6868 



Weddings 

Conlinued ''om Piecoding Page 

Her husband is a graduate of 

Montgomery High School and 

, Guilford Technical Institute. 

He is a carpenter/dockbuilder 

for Local Union 1456. 

Savage-Douglas. Edith W 
Douglas, daughter of Mr and 
Mrs Archibald Douglas III, 
Willow Gate Farm. Lawrence- 
ville. to Thomas C Savage, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Sav- 
age Jr of Monmouth Beach 
and Naples, Fla. ; June 17 at the 
home of the bride's parents, the 
Rev. Daphne Hawkes, an 
Episcopal priest, officiating. 

Mrs. Savage, known as Dai- 
sy, graduated from St. Paul's 
School, Concord, N H., and 
■yale University She is a cor- 
porate bond trader at Thomas 
McKinnon Securities in New 
York 

Mr Savage, a graduate of the 
Canterbury School, New Mil- 
ford, Conn., and Villanova Uni- 
versity, is a corporate bond 
trader at Wertheim Schroder & 
Co 



Willis-Bishop. Suzanne B. 
Bishop, daughter of George and 
Jean Bishop of Lawrenceville, 
to Robert A. Willis, son of 
Sidney and Edna Willis, 574 
Rosedale Road; June 17 at the 
Quaker Meeting House 

The bride is a graduate of 




from an «he sorroondlifg area? 
and a variety of other places, 
too. We have a lot of regular 
customers 

"Of course, many people 
know us from the mail order 
catalogue which is sent all over 
the United States and also 
abroad," she continues. "A lot 
of celebrities and well-known 
people in various fields have 
our coats and sweaters" 

Customers are also intrigued 
by the unusual decor of the 
shop, she adds There are large 
black and white photographs of 
the farm on the walls, and the 
furniture, including chests, 
benches and spinning wheel, 
are all from the farm. The 
displays are attractive and 
creative. 

"We hope people will come in 
and see what we have to offer," 
says Ms. Carp. "We try to give 
the tjest service we can. and we 
also do alterations." 

French Creek is open 
Monday-Saturday 10 to 6, 
Thursday until Sand Sunday 12 
to 5. 

—Jean Stratton' 



OKak h Gaydos ASID 
Inferior Design 



Complete Decorating Service 
Residential • Commercial 



By appoinlmeni 

737- 1010 



Flip Flops 




in 16 Great Colors 
only $18 




P«onng1cyi NewJ«( 



LADIES AFPAKEL t, ACCESSORIES 
9 30-5 30 daily. 10-5 Salurday 609/737-0313 



Mrs. Thomas C. Savage 

It's New to Us 



management division of 
McBride Enterprises in Frank 
lin Lakes. 



pif. 



(609) 683-0514 

William Grahon 
FIrat Vice Praaidcnt 



A inrmhcy ofthf ■ i 

DEAN WITTER 



I* Dean Wilier ii ■ repsUred Mrriee mirk of Dean Winer Reynolds Inr Member S\PC 



high quality and the natural 
fibers," says Ms. Carp "Weof- 
nr.-iued rrom Preceding Page fej. wool, cotton and leather and 
Princeton Bav «,.hne,i o„w .. . . „ . a lot of lighter knitwear, in- 

t-nnceton Day School and substantially from those ear y dudine sweaters skirts and 
Denison University. She is davs the orieinal concent of ''""'"^ sweaters SKirts ana 

employed by Dun &Bradstreet naSal fibers and vari^hal ^''"'?- ^"^ "T. .? 
in Npw Vni-ie naiurdi iiuers ana yarns nas domestic and imported cotton 

riii-ievviorR never been altered. It has been and also cotton and linen 

Her husband graduated from expanded, but the knitwear, Mends '^he greasewoo" 
Princeton High School, Wash- shearlings, leather and suede Sers which are water and 
ington & Lee University, and all renect the traditional skills cld JStant a" vervOTPu 
Aruona State University. He ,s practiced by generations of fa ' and we also have Zb- 
employed by the construction local craftsmen and neighbor.. iuedeand"eame? skirl, pan?s 

and dresses. The suede and 
High Quality, "People like printed leather skirts and out- 
our merchandise because of its fits arc especially popular. Of 
course, our great shearling 
coats are always big sellers." 
Cotton sweaters are very 
popular now, too, she notes, and 
are really a year-round item. 
"Most of the sweaters are in 
natural colors — brown, gray 
and natural — although some of 
the imported items are dyed 
We also have beautiful silk 
sweaters, and our men's 
sweaters and coats are very 
popular." 

The range of items at French 
Creek is both extensive and ap- 
pealing. Great-looking 
sweaters and sweater dresses 
and coats, lightweight summer 
dresses, sweaters and blouses, 
fun T-shirts and sweatshirts, 
decorated front and back with 
the French Creek sheep — front 
and rear view — as well as the 
full supply of leather, suede and 
shearling items, are all avail- 
able 

The shop also offers a varie- 
ty of accessories, such as belts, 
hats, gloves and jewelry. "Our 
shearling accessones are real- 
ly special," says Ms. Carp, 
"and include pillows and 
throws, eyeglass cases, dog 
coats, and bicycle seatcovers, 
among many others. 

Prices vary starting at $11 
for T-shirts and $38.50 for 
sweatshirts. Basic cotton 
lurtlenecks are $95 and cotton- 
linen knit shifts are $135. Suede 
sportswear starts at $325 and 
shearling coals at $700. Gift 
' certificates are available, and 
Ms. Carp points out that a sum- 
mer sale is in progress, with 
many items at half price, in- 
cluding shearling coats, much 
of the knit wear and some cot- 
ton dresses and skirts. 

Ms Carp, who worked for a 
junior sportswear company in 
New Jersey and Philadelphia 
before joining French Creek, 
especially appreciates the high 
qualitiy of French Creek mer- 
chandise. "I really enjoy sell- 
ing this quality clothing 'Vou 
know it will last and keep look- 
ing great. Our things are pret- 
ty basic; they're not trendy. 
Also, the customers here real- 
ly seem to know the quality we 
have. They've been coming 





^ 



\ 



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pamper 

yourself 

Qt our 

Skin Care Cllnlque 

• Fociols 

• Manicures 

• Pedicures 



«ne 




Electrolysis 
Woxing 
Massage 
Hair Studio 



Gift Certlficotes Avoiloble 

812 Stote M. • Princeton 
924-4910 

Vlio/woiiercoriJ ottepied 



English Glass Designs - Let Us Show You Why 
We Are a Step Above the Competitors! 





Showroom Hours 

M-F 10-6 

Thurs. 10-8 

Sal. 10-4 



Quality craftsmanship marks our product. 

Compare product DURABILITY as well as 

structural strength English is made ol heavy-duly 

extruded aluminum that is mantenance free. 

Glass room additions by English. The new 

living space that enhances your lifestyle. 

FREE ESTIMATES 
FREE Installation on June Purchases Only 
For more information, call or visit our showroom 

English Glass Designs, Inc. 

Rt. 1 , Mercer Mall (next to K-Mart) 
Lawrenceville, N.J. 08648 
609-987-0030 




Advantage: Love. 






^.^umaui;!^ 






te^-- 





LaVake anniversary band rings of sapphires. 

emeralds, rubies and diamonds set in 

eighteen l«arat gold or platinum. 

Priced from $750. 



Princetons Most Prestigious Jeweler 

PAUMER SQUARE 5.1 NASSAU STREET 609-924-0624 
FORRESTALVILlJiCE 122 VILt-AGE BLVD 609-520-075S 



f 



Safeguard 

■U9MCVS SYSTTHS 



«8 MAIN STREET, KINGSTON 
60»'924-3465 



MONTGOMERY 

TWJN THEATRE 
RT 206 and 518 
(609) 924-7444 



Starts Friday 

7:10.9:20 

Sat. & Sun. 

5:00.7:10,9:20 

Field Of Dreams 



Slarts Friday 

7:30. 9:30 

Sal. & Sun. 

5:30. 7:30, 9:30 

Scenes from a 

Class Struggle In 

Beverly Hills 



Design 
Forum 




.„ 



Eileen B. Saums, 

Allied Member, A.S.I D. 

speaks on HOW TO 
USE PATTERNS IN 
A ROOM. 

Many rooms can benellt 
from some patterned tur- 
' nishlngs Patterns can add now 
beauty — but here are 2 Impor- 
tant things to consider 

Your success in choosing 
and using patterns depends on 
contrast AND compatibility 

To get compatibility when 
you use lurniture with patterns, . 
one good way is to have pat- 
terned pieces and solid pieces 
share a common color 

By sharing a color, your pal- 
terns and solids can become 
compatible — and that's 
especially desirable It you use 
more than one pattern. It will 
keep the patterns from lighting 
with each other 

On the other hand, one ol 
the big advantages of patterns 
is to have them give your room 
contrast — so don't be alraid 
to use them They can delinlle- 
I ly bring interest to a room, 



Look for patterns that will 
contrast with your plain colors 
' < by using some stripes or plaids 
I or floral or geometric pattern- 
ed furniture, and then mix them 
property with your solid-colored 
tumilure 

For lurniture with and 
without patterns, we invite you 
to see our selection, and the 
help we can give you. 

All Floor Samples Now On 
Sale. Stop In quickly to gel 
the best selection. 



SAUMS 

INTf RIORS. INC. 



Serving the Princeton 
Area for 30 years 

75 Princeton Ave. 

Hopewell, N.J. 

466-0479 



Engagements 

and Weddings 



Engagement 

Blair-Hanlon Lisa W 
Blair, dauighterof Mr and Mrs 
James C Blair. 85 Balcort 
Drive, to Brian F Hanlon, son 
of Mr and Mrs John H Hanlon 
of Rockville Centre. L.I 

Miss Blair graduated from 
Princeton High School and re- 
ceived a B,A, in biology from 
Princeton Univei^ity in 1987 
She is a pharmaceutical 
representative for E R Squibb 
& Sons, Inc. 

Mr Hanton, a graduate of St 
Agnes Cathedra] High School, 
received a B A in political 
science from State University 
of New York, New Pallz, in 
1983 He is a medical -surgical 
representative for E.R Squibb 
& Sons. Inc-, in Manhattan 

A December wedding is plan- 
ned. 



Kane-Fellows. Eva Fel- 
lows, daughter of Ruth and 
Lawrence Fellows of Westport, 
Conn., to Alan Kane, .son of 
Phyllis and Herbert Kane, 20 
Adams Drive; May 28 al the 
Women's Club of Westport, 
Nicholas J Whelan, a justice of 
the peace, officiating, 

The bride, who will keep her 
name professionally, graduat- 
ed from Connecticut College in 
New London, She is a staff 
reporter for the Boca Times, 
Boca Raton, Fla, 

The bridegroom graduated 
from the Hun School and Con- 
necticut College, He is vice 
president of the real estate in- 



vestment firm of Merrick Pro- 
perties in Boca Raton 

The couple will live in Boca 
Raton 

Wisnovsky-Parsons. Laila 
H Parsons, daughter of Sir An- 
thony and Lady Parsons of 
Ashburton, Devon. England, to 
Robert Wisnovsky, son of Mr 
and Mrs Joseph S, Wisnovsky. 
179 Prospect Avenue; June 14 
at St Peter's Anglican Church 
in Buckland-tn-the-Moor. 
Devon, the Rev Ivor Halliwell 
officiating 

The bride, a graduate of the 
Bedales School in Petersfield, 
Hampshire. England, received 
a B.A degree in Arabic and 
Islamic Studies from the Uni- 
versity of Exeter 

Mr Wisnovsky, a graduate of 
Princeton Day School, receiv- 
ed a B A in Near Eastern lan- 
guages and literatures from 
Yale University He is current- 
ly a PhD candidate in Near 
Eastern studies at Princeton 
University, 

Johnsen-Norby. Wendi S 
Norby. daughter of Orville and 
Sue Norby of Griggstown. to 
Todd I. Johnsen. son of Fred 
and Solveig Johnsen of Belle 
Mead, April 29 at Montgomery 
Evangelical Free Church in 
Belle Mead, the Rev. John 
Luyben officiating, 

Mrs Johnsen is a graduate of 
Franklin High School and the 
Academy of Business Careers, 
She is marketing manager for 
Blessing/White Inc., Princeton. 




'^ The 

Country 
Mouse 

cards • candles 
gttts 



164 Nassau St 




Dry Cl«antng By Th* Pound 
Low Rtle* 

ProfMiional Cleaning ft Prostrtg 
6 Day* A Week 



MONTGOMERY 

PHARMACY 

& GIFTS 

Montgomery Center 

iNext to Fnendly's) 

Rocky Hill. N.J. 

924-7123 



1 A Pnid S.nilr* ^ 



Wach & Fold Sc 

Same Day Shtrt, 
(M 



rvlc. ^ 
•Frri S 



PRINCETON CLEANERS INC. 

Drv Cleaning & Shirts 
^ 683-7160 

■ 2S9 Nassau St 

jB (Actom from Dsvldsons) Robert LoRlcco j 

ft Princeton. NJ 08540 President : 




S^^^il^H^ 



for 



SP 



ring 

.duces 



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intro" 






-step 






natural^ hin^^^'ughW 



Vi)ll 



.th "0 ' 



,rUfts 



C^^'"^ 



toi^« 



sun s "6 



the 
actio"- 




Chelsea 



Always Free Consultations 

For your appointment: and 
consultation, call 924-1824 

Distinctive pefioool service m a friendly Qcrnosphere 



^ 



14 SPRING STREET 
PRINCETON, N.J. 
(609) 924-1824 



TUE & THUI^S 9-6 WED & FRI 9-6 SAT 9.4 JO 

OPEN LATE TUE5 G THUR5 TIL 8 



Mr. and Mrs. Alan Kane 



or- PRi.\ci:n)N. i.sx ' 






Baccarat "Serpentin" vases 

Your choice of lOy, " or By," 
A lovely gift for a very special person .1 



344 Na.vsau Siren, Princ<!lon, N J. • 924-.V.87 
Open 1U:00 - 6.-0U t days m wctk 



Our 

Anniversary Gift 

To You! 

A 

3 DAY STOREWIDE 

10% OFF SALE 

On all your favorite cottons 
Many styles — colors — sizes 

See you 
at C.C. 



IT'i }/ksi<iic Stfcct 




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It's New to Us 

ConT.nued "0"i Preceding Pi'Jf 

our hobby business is the radio 
control cars, planes, and boats 
These are very popular now 
There are more high tech 
things involved with them all 
the time. We have model kits, 
and you can build the whole 
thing ■■ 

"But we have everything 
else, too." he continues "Lots 
of regular plastic models of 
planes, boats and cars. We also 
have electric trains at different 
scales, including Z-gauge. N- 
gauge and HO-gauge. We have 
Lionel, LGB and Markland, 
and we are the authorized ser- 
vice center for the last two Of 
course, we have all the ac- 
cessories for the trains and for 
all the hobbies. There isn't 
anythmg we can't service or 
take care of." 

Everything else from board 
games ("checkers to chess, 
and Pictionary is very hot!") to 
chemistry and microscope sets 
to kites, baseball cards, 
frisbees. yo-yos and marbles is 
also in stock, all are popular 
"More and more youngsters 
are getting into hobbies." 
reports Mr. Satnick. "It's nice 
to see," 

Range of Prices. Prices cov- 
er a wide range. Among the 
hobbies, small toys start at 59 
cents, a railroad car. Ho-gauge 
begins at $1 ,98. yo-yos are $2.98. 
games start at $5 and 
microscope sets go up to $80, 
An average price for a radio 
control model is $300. They can 
go as high as $500 to $700 if 
already assembled. In the pet 
category, fish start at 29 cents 
for goldfish and go up to $70 for 
an exotic fresh water sting ray, 
with every price in between. 
Birds start at $12 for parakeets 
and go to $500 or $700 for an ex- 
otic Amazon parrot, Gerbils 
are $4.99. hamsters $3.49 to $15 
(for dwarf) and rabbits are 




THE NATURAL LOOK: "The natural aspect (natural 
fibers) of our merchandise, the fact that the clothing 
IS individually made and that we manufacture every 
piece ourselves, really sets us apart, ' says Emily 
Carp, manager of French Creek Sheep & Wool Com- 
pany in Princeton Forrestal Village. "Our designs are 
our own. When you see the French Creek label, you 
know you won't find it anywhere else." 



$24,99, The popular ferret is 
$100, de-scented and neutered, 
Ms, Berkowitz adds that "We 
always have a sale going on. 
This week — through June 25 — 
is still our Grand Opening 
Week, and there are many 
reduced items at 20% off in all 
categories. We'll also have 
many special events and raf- 
fles." 

Pets. Pets. Pets - Hobby & 
Game is open Monday to Fri- 
day 10 to 8, Saturday 10 to 6 and 
Sunday 11 to 4. 



Quality and Individuality 
Highlight French Creek 

"Our clothes have very 
classic lines and style, a kind of 
country elegance. You can be 
sure that you are purchasing 
something that will last. This is 
a very important feature — the 
durability. Things just go on 
and on. They really wear forev- 
er." says Emily Caro, manag- 
er of French Creek Sheep & 
Wool Company in Princeton 
Forrestal Village. "Someone 
will bring in a coat they've had 



for 19 years, and it might need 
a new button! "she adds, .smil 
mg "Also.allourmerchandi.se 
IS individually made and 
designed. " 

French Creek Sheep & Wool 
Company opened at Princeton 
Forrestal Village when the 
Village opened in September 
1987. but It had been a thriving 
catalogue business for 17 years 
before that. In 1966. owners 
Eric and Jean Flaxenburg 
settled in Elverson. Pa. on a 40- 
acre sheep farm which had 
t)een abandoned. Gradually, 
they restored the farm and 
replenished the sheep flock. 
After the birth of their first 
child, Mrs. Flaxenburg, a fash- 
ion designer, created a sheep- 
skin baby bunting, and this was 
the beginning of French Creek 
Sheep & Wool Company, nam- 
ed for the French Creek State 
Park which borders the farm. 

The Flaxenburgs decided to 
merchandise the bunting on 
their own and with the help of 
local farm women also began to 
manufacture shearling coats. 
An elegant cottage industry 
was born. The wool from the 
first shearing provided the 
yarn for the knitwear division 
and the famous greasewool ( re- 
taining the high lanoHn con- 
tent) sweaters. No longer able 
to satisfy their woolen needs 
from their own sheep, French 
Creek now purchases wool 
from the finest Corriedale and 
Columbia flocks in the country. 
The wool is then spun on the an- 
cient woolen system to produce 
the unique French Creek 
greasewool yarn. 

Although French Creek & 
Wool Company has grown 

ContTnueO on Nei! Page 




yfftXffyt'JYv 



•ashion Finds $10' 



) NOTHING Y» « 
HIGHER 
JR. » MISSY SPOBTSWEAR 

ATt'hEMAHKETPLACERT 27S5ie FRANKLIN T/;P 



VA5AV3tVOt »Ji!i^;iiV^^iyS>^ g^ 



Slt^> 






Route 27 
Princeton 




ERNEY'S 

Unfinished Furniture 

lOQQ Pieces of Wood Furniture' 

IB07 ni I Suimeis 

laMfence • 530 0097 




INVENTORY REDUCTION 

SALE 

JUNE 17- JULY 1 

SOIL FREE PLANTS THAT LAST 

25-500/0 OFF 

ALL PLANTS 

PLUS 

30% OFF 

ceramic, wicker or brass 
container with a piant purchase 

♦ GREENHOUSE OPEN SATURDAYS ♦ 



CREATIVE HYDROPONICS 

8 miles nonh ol Princeton, Rt. 206, Hillsborough. W 
(Behind DunHin Donyts) 201-359-7171 



Semi-Annual 
SALE 

30% - 50% off 
All Spring Merchandise 



Victor Costa 

Go Silk 

Steve Fabrikant 

Ronnie Heller 

Albert Nipon 




6 Moore Street, Princeton 
(609) 921-0338 



Distinctive Clothing For Women 
Mon.-Sat. 10-6 
Thurs. 'til 9; Sun. 12-4 




ern 




ARTS CENTER DEDICATED: At the dedication of the new Richard L. Swig Arts 
Center at the Peddle School were, from left, Bob Hllller of the Hlllier Group ar- 
chitects, Anne Seltzer, interim head of school, Finn W. Caspersen, chairman 
of the Peddle board of trustees, and Hillary Potter, widow of Peddles most re- 
cent head of school, Edward Potter. The entrance area to the new center has 
been named the Hllller Lobby, in recognition of a major gift to the school from 
Mr. Hllller and his wife and the Hllller Group. 




meet on Tuesdays and 
Thursdays from 4:30 to 6. To 
register, call Ms Kriegman at 
275-«553 by June 20. 

Exhibits 



Clubs and 
Organizations 



,,, , . Princeton Gallery of Fine 

Children s Art Workshop Art, D Chambers .Street, will 
Due at the Arts Council 



?^or children in grades 1 to G, 
a five-week art worltship is be- 



present a summer group ex- 
tiibition, "New Work and Re- 
cent Acquisitions." Along with 



ing offered by Susan Kriegman '^'^^"^ acquisi ,ons by Milton 
at the Arts Council of Princeton ^very. Frank Stella and 
from June 26 through August 1. ^1^"" "rewes, the gallery 

Ussons will be designed to *'" '-jature new oil paintings 
foster imagination and in- by Thonias George. Hannah 
dividuality and to encourage ^"^' and Vivian George, 
young artists toexplore various ^'^" T'''"?''? *'" ^ '^?^"' 
techniques One day a week '^?''"^ '')' "^'Ph Rosenborg, 
will be devoted to outdoor Photographs by Naomi Savage, 
drawing projects. Other classes sculpture by Melvin Edwards, 
will include designing tec ano other work, 
shirt-s, making animated flip' ™; ^M^V's summer hours 
books, making architects' floor f" Wednesday through Fri- 
plans, illustrating songs, "ay. 10 lo . 5, .Saturday. 11 to 4, 
creating picture alphabets, and ""'' ">' "PPOmlment, 
designing puzzles. The em- ~* 

phasis will be on drawing and .Sandra McKee's oil paintings 
*lesign. of Mayan Indians and Lynda 

Class .size is limited to eight, D'Amico's dreamlike pastel 
Classes for grades 1 to :) will drawings will be featured at 
meet on Tuesdays and Educational Testing Service's 
Thursdays from i to 4:30 Conant Gallery from July 10 
Classes for grades 4 to G will to August 25, 



SUMMER ARTS & CRAFTS FOR CHILDREN 




Weekly Classes Ages 6-10 

For registration and more information call 
(W)) 924.(,.S.14 or («») fKS3.g578 



<f ve your poster posterl ' 
I nd your litho longevitv 

Wheltier you're immortalizing Ingrid or 
pceserving a Picasso, Fiames and Framers 
provides museum quality mounting, 
matting, and traming lor your priceless 
movie posters, vintage photographs and 
limited edition ptmts Our Ivra locations are 
equipped with a vast selection ot liaming 
malcnals, and a highly skilled slatt to help 
you choose creative tiaming solutions 
Frames and Fiameis otters complete one 
week custom servrces as well as supervised 
facilities tor do-it-yoursell Iramers 



S 



frames & framers 

millburn plaza • 778 morris Ipk , short hills n\ 07073 
oierce' mall • n is quakerbndge id , lawienceville, n| 08648 



The board of directors of 
Princeton Unit of Recording 
for tfie Blind has chosen of- 
ficers for the coming year. 
They are. chairman. Gordon 
Griffin; vice chairman. 
Margaret flastings; secretary- 
recording, Ray A, Olson; 
secretary-corresponding. Ruth 
Bogia; treasurer. Irwin Gor- 
don; assistant treasurers 
Brigitte Sinding. and William 
C, Bruschi 

The nominating committee 
members were Mrs Thomas 
Bogia, Mrs. Philip Nelson, A, 
Eugene Frank and Hendrik van 
Oss, with Mrs, William M. 
Boyd as chairman, 

Lois B, Speckman, and 
William C, Bruschi were new- 
ly elected to the board, 

Anne Young, studio director, 
reported that in the past year 
195 text books have been read, 
totalling 5,201 hours. These rep- 
resent 18,107 hours of work con- 
tributed by volunteers. 

Joseph Attick, physicist, In- 
stitute for Advanced'study, and 
Ixiren Lybarger. visiting teach- 
er, will speak at a meeting of 
tlie Princeton Middle East 
Society at 7:30 on Sunday at 
the Quaker Meeting House. 

The Four Seasons will 
sponsor an event for singles. 
■Storming of the Bastille," ori 
July 14 at the Jersey shore. 

For information, call 883- 
3120, 

The Single Set, will hold a 
dance party every Friday night 
at the Palmer House. Route 1 
A disc jockey will be featured 
from 9 to 12:30, 

The grand opening is June 16. 

The Ladies' Auxiliary of 
the Princeton First Aid and 
Rescue Squad will meet Mon- 
day, at 8 p,m,. at the Squad 
House. North Harrison Street. 

TOWN TOPICS class.l,ea ads oei 

cesulis ^ 



Lup^maIvn's 

l=ine Giits 

Bnetcases • Attaches 

Handbags 

20 Wllherspoon Street 
^Princeton « 924-07ns 



Shoes for the 
D'scnminating 
SO NASSAU STREET 
ICfTON. NEW JERSEY 






Frame "N" Art Shop 



Custom Frimlng for Corporate 
■nd Private Collections 

n Main StTMl 

DB|Mon, N J. mSTt 

(t09) «4-M» 



Kalen's Fine Arts 

Framing • Fine Gift Wares 

Restonng • Appraisals 

366 West Trenlon Ave 

Moffisville, Penn, 

924-0740 



GEOSTAT 

MAPCENTEF 



MAPS.mwuaooKS 

U,S • WOUtD . tout < «flEA MAPS 
MAPS FOU Att USES 



• liUMU i Mi'ttliKf • FiiBing • Ntslictl 

• GMm • Tg^in^tifcal • C»Mi Fnmnt 



AGENT FOR US EOVERNMCflTMAPS 



Montgomery Contef 

Route* 206 & 518 

Rocky HIM, N J- 

609-924-2121 

In Martlon 
609-983-3600 



MUSEUM QUALITY 

Picture Framing 

FINE ART ■ PRINTS 

POSTERS • POTTERY 

STAINED GLASS 



Lawrence 

ARTC FRAMt (Jallcrif 



Lawrence Center / Lawrenceville 
"-i.-Ffi. 10-9. S«L 10-5 / 683-2401 



T 

i 



__ II Gallery/Framing 

Hopewell Wall Design 

Frame 
Shop 



"We take your art 

to heart" 

Hopewell House Square 

Hopewell. N J (609)466-0817 



T 

i 



^COUNTRY 
TILES 




439 Central Avenue 
Westfield. NJ 
(201)232-9533 



Bridge St, 

Stockton, NJ 

(609) 397-0330 



58 Kennett Pike 
Centrcville, DE 
(302) 652-4666 





.an. !1. ' .<..MI!! » »» ' ■»»» 



rf^mfm ni 



The Finest Selection in the East: 
Hand Painted Tile & European Terra Cottas 
French Copper, Brass & Vitreous Sinks 



Closed Sunday 



Monday 




Bringing the World's Finest to 
The Corner of Nassau & Witherspoon 




, T^'>^Han""«n CoUection . . .bringing together creations 

trom 1 litany & Co., pearls from Mikimoto, designs of Angela 

Cummings, timepieces from Rolex, Ebel and Cartier, sterling 

sUver from BucceUati, crystal by Lalique and Baccarat 

and much more. 

You needn't travel the world over to find the world's finest. 

Simply visit Hamilton Jewelers. 



75 Years of Qualitv. Service and Integrity 

HAMILTON 

lEWELERS SINCE 1912 

,, "'^^^^^^"^T'^Jr^rNaBau Sl.. eO9-683-1200 
Lawrenccvi le. N 1 Ah Ri i A -r . ^'"^■'"v- 

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I ■•In, Brad, Fl., , ill 5 u'orlh Av, 



CALENDAR 
Of the Week 



Wednesday. June 21 

5:53 a.m.: Summer Solstice; 
summer begins 

5 p.m. : Public Library board 
of trustees; library meeting 
room 

6:30 p.m.: Princeton High 
School graduation; high school 
football field 

7:30 p.m.: Planning Board 
public hearing on the draft 
Princeton Community Master 
Plan and Calton Homes ap- 
plication. Valley Road building 
meeting room. 

8 p.m : "American Shorts 
"89," Passage Theatre Com- 
pany; Mill Hill Playhouse. 
Trenton, Also on Thursday. 
Friday and Saturday at 8. and 
Sunday at 2. 

8 p.m.: Princeton Country 
Dancers, contra, square, and 
English country ; Six Mile Run 
Reformed Church. Route 27. 
Franklin Park. Beginners wel- 
come with or without partners, 

8:30 pm,: "A Midsummer 
Night's Dream," Sheakespeare 
'70; Open Air Theater, Wash- 
ington Crossing State Park, 
Also on Thursday. Friday and 
Saturday, 

Thursday. June 22 

apm : The Princeton Ballet 



in concert; George Street 

Playhouse. New Brunswick. 
Also on Friday at 8. Saturday 
at 2 and 8. Sunday at 3 

8 p.m.: Summer Sing. 
Mozart's "Requiem. " led by 
Lynne Ransom; Bristol Chap- 
el, Westminster Choir College, 

8 p.m.: Craig Lucas play. 
"Reckless." Princeton Rep 
Company. Murray-Dodge The- 
atre. Also on Friday, Saturday, 
and Sunday at 8. 

8 pm.: Joint Recreation 
Board; Valley Road meeting 
room, 

8 p.m.: Borough Zoning 
Board; Borough Hall. 

Friday. June 23 

6:30 p.m.: YMCA Singles' 
Sports; YM-YWCA. 

7:30p.m.: Forum for Singles, 
discussion group, refresh- 
ments; Unitarian Church. 

8pm,: Mozart's "The Mar- 
riage of Figaro," June Opera 
Festival; Kirby Arts Center, 
The Lawrenceville School Also 
on Sunday at 3, 

8:30 p.m.: Concert by Water- 
loo Music School faculty ar- 
tists; Richardson Auditorium 

8:30p.m. Musical, "The Rob- 
ber Bridegroom." Franklin 
Villagers Bam Theatre; behind 
Franklin municipal complex, 
475 DeMott Lane, Franklin 
Township. Also on Saturday at 
8:30 and Sunday at 2. 

Saturday, June 24 

Ham.; Family nature walk: 
Mountain Lakes Preserve. 



Depend on Kinko's 



For Business Communication 

--"■■■"" I • Quality Copies 



99 C 

'.Color Copies; . 



•^'s^^r!Bsf- 



I ioca\ions 



valid Ihrougf ' 



I 

nis or g 
n pe' ■ • 

— J* 



Resumes 
Fax Service 
Specialty Papers 
Macintosh Rental 
Professional Binding 
Passport Photos 
Office Supplies 



kinko^s 

the copy center 

Open Early, Open Late, Open Weekends 
921-2679 

^^ W'llhtrspnon St 

Pick-Up & Delivery 



Complete 
Auto Service 

By ASE Certified Mechanics 

Computerized... 

• Engine 
Analysis 

• Wheel 
Alignment 
and Balancing 

Foil Changes | 

Tune-Ups • Exhaust • Brakes 

Air Conditioning • Mufflers 

Tires • Batteries • Shocks 

Road S ervice & Towin g 

N.J. State Inspection 
& Re-Inspection Service 




TIGER GARAGE 

343 WItherspoon S.., Princeton 
Monday-Friday 8-5:30; S.t. 8-12 

924-0609 



Meet in Community Park 
North parking lot. Topic Is 
wlldflowers 

II a.m. to noon: Children's 
program, "The Hoot 'n Annie 
Show"; Open Air Theatre, 
Washington Crossing State 
Park, Also on Sunday at I 

8 p.m.: Princeton Scottish 
Country Dancers; Murray- 
Dodge 

8pm.: Music from Aston 
Magna in alt-Haydn program , 
Nicholas Music Center at 
Rutgers University Arts Cen- 
ter. George Street at Route 18, 
New Brunswick. 

8 p.m.: Gilbert & Sullivan's 
"The Mikado. ' June Opera 
Festival. Kirby Arts Center. 
The Lawrenceville School. Also 
on Tuesday. 

Monday. June 26 

7:30 p.m.: Israeli folk danc- 
mg, beginners and advanced; 
Jewish Center. 

8 p.m.: Township Commit- 
tee: Valley Road building, 

8:30 p.m.: Hymn Sing, led by 
Robin Leaver, associate pro- 
fessor of church music and 
director of the chapel. 
Westminster Choir College;* 
Bristol Chapel, Westminster 
Choir College. 

9 p.m. to midnight: Folk 
Musicians' Showcase open 
stage: Yankee Doodle Tap 
Room. Nassau Inn. 

Tuesday. June 27 

7 to 9:30 p.m.: Opening 
ceremonies. New Jersey 
Special Olympics Summer 
Games. Palmer Stadium. 

7:30 to 10 p.m.: Princeton 
Folk Dance Group, interna- 
tional dancing, free instruc- 
tion; McCosh Courtyard. 
Princeton University campus 

8 p.m. : Summer Sing, 
Frauke Haaseman. professor 
of conducting. Westminster 
Choir College, conducting Bach 
Magnificat and Cantata No,. 4, 1 
Bristol Chapel, Westminster! 
Choir College. ' 

8 p.m.: Princeton Regional 
School Board; Valley Road 
meeting room, 

8 p m . : Borough Council ; 
Borough HaJI 

Wednesday, June 28 

8a. m, toSp.m.: New Jersey 
Special Olympics Summer 
Games Competitions; Palmer 
Stadium softbai! field, Lenz 
tennis courts. Jadwin Gym, 
Dillon Gym and Dillon Pool. 
Also on Thursday from 8 to 4. 

4 pm : Township Historic 
Preservation Commission ; 
Valley Road building, 

7pm,: Musical, "Godspell," 
The Theatre Guild of Toms 
River High School South ; Open 
Air Theatre, Washington Cross- 
ing State Park. Also on Friday, 
Saturday and Sunday. 

8 p.m.: Summer Chamber 
Concerts, the Cassatt String 
Quartet in works by Haydn. 
Beethoven and Bartok; Grad- 
uate College north courtyard. 
In case of rain. Richardson 
Auditorium. 

8 pm : Princeton Country 
Dancers, contra, square, and 
English country, beginners 
welcome, with or without part- 
ner; Six Mile Run Reformed 
Church, Route 27. Franklin 
Park. 

8:30 p.m.: Voice recital. 
Secular Songs from the 
"Spanisches Lederbuch" of 
Huge Wolf, Anne Ackley Gray. 
Jayne Maggio, Betsy Macken- 
zie. Tedd Barr. Elem Eley and 
William Riley; Bristol Chapel, 
Westminster Choir College, 

Thursday, June 29 

3 p.m.: Public meeting on 
cross-acceptance comparison 
of State, County, and local land 
use plans; Mercer County Ad- 
ministration Building. Room 
211. 640 South Broad Street. 
Trenton. (Note change of loca- 
tion from Mercer County Com- 
munity College, West 
Windsor). Also at 7 p.m.. with 
information centers at 2 and 6 
p.m. 

7 p m. to 8:15 p.m.: Closing 
ceremonies for New Jersey 
I Special Olympics 1989 Summer 
Games; Jadwin Gym, 



7:30 p.m.: I'MMMni' i',-- ir^. 
public hearmg on the draft 
Princeton Community Master 
Plan; Valley Road building 
meeting room. 

7:30 pm : Summer Sounds 
r.ock concert by The Cackling 
Crows ; Community Park 
North. 

8 pm : June Opera Festival. * 
concert featuring works by 
John Cage and Arnold Schoen- 
berg, and romantic art songs 
and ensembles of the 19th cen- 
tury; Kirby Arts Center. The 
Lawrenceville School. 

Friday. June 30 

6:30 p.m.: YMCA Singles' 
Sports; YM-YWCA, 

7 p.m.: Annual Firemen's 
Parade; begins at Nassau and 
Chestnut Streets. 

7:30p.m.: Forum for Singles, 
discussion group, refresh- 
ments; Unitarian Church. 

8p,m : Wynton Marsalis Sex- 
tet; McCarter Theatre. 

8 pm.: Gilbert & Sullivan's 
"The Mikado." June Opera 
Festival; Kirby Arts Center, 
The Lawrenceville School. 

8:30p.m.: Waterloo Faculty 
'chamber Concert, Richardson 
Auditorium, Works of J.S, 
Bach. David Diamond, Schu- 
bert, Paul Bowles 



PRINCETON 
BALLET 

Classes in ballet, modern, 
jazz & Spanish dance 

609-921-7758 



)h('f 



ciciypncrnciiin 

Fine Handcrafted Pottery 
Nina Gelardi and John Shedd 

20O Washmglon Si, Rocky Hill • 9244394 • McnSsl 10^ Sun 1?^", 






2P 

4Jhair: 



Since 1967, Princetons 

Most Popular Hairsludio 

MAKES LOOKING GOOD 

AFFORDABLE 



iHAIRSTYLING FOR MEN// WOMEN 

ttoman < 



362 Nassau St. 

Princeton 



(609)924-7733 



t 



Lots More Than A Fireplace Store 
Quality Outdoor Accessories 





• Lights & Posis 

• Post Signs 
Personalized Mailboxes 

■^_^u Wealhervanes 

Doorknockefs & Kickpiates 

Gas Grills & Replacement Parts \ 

Casi Iron Outdoor Furniture 



OPEN 

lues- Sal lO-S 
ThufsOay uniil 8 
(609) 586-3344 



BOWDEN'S 

Fireside Shop 

1 731 Nottingham Way (Bie 33) Hamii-on Twp £.,! 63 ott Rie 295 



A few minutes here could 
add years to your carpet's Ufe. 



fc 




Spend a little time at an Armstroni^ 
Carpet Studio™ and yoiiH see how easy 
It is to choose a beautiful carpet Ihats 
rjyht for you You'll learn nbout our 
IU-sl/li('lt4T/(;(KHl rating system and 
how to determine which quality carpet 
you need 

You"ll see the benefits of each 
Armstrong carpet spelled out in plain 
English— not technical ]ai^on. Plus 

Staimnaster 1 */»yOper sq. yd. 

Padding and labor included installed 



you'll see carpets with some of the best 
tfuarantees In the business-like Armstrong 
Anything Goes!* carpet, the saxony plush 
that's guaranteed against matting and 
crushing for 10 years. 

Best of all. helpful, knowledgeable 
salespeople are always available if you 
need them. 

So you wont find just any carpet 
You'll find the right carpet. 



(^nnsttx>ng 

Carpet Stiubo' 




News of the 
THEATRES 



s 



Free Kvents Planned 
At Washington Crossing 

The Open Air Theatre at 
Washington Crossing State 
g Park will be the setting for a 
_ free music and theater festival 
•i in June and July, followed by 
c an abbreviated regular season 
i during August when two musi- 

2 cals will be performed by area 
« performing groups 

e The Division of Parks and 
c Forestry has organized this 
. summer's schedule in col- 

3 laboration with the Washington 
L Crossing Association with spon- 
I sorship by the Division of 
e Travel and Tourism and the 
^ New Jersey Bell Yellow Pages 
- The first free event is the pres- 
entation of Shakespeare's A 
Midsummer Night's Dream 
by the Shakespeare '70 Com- 
pany of Trenton. Gerald Guar- 
nieri. chairman of the Trenton 
Arts Commission, producer 
Performances are Wednesday, 
Thursday, Friday and Satur- 
day at 6. 

A children's variety show 
called Hoot 'n' Annie is on 
stage at the Open Air Theatre 
Saturdays from 11 to noon and 
Sundays from 1 to 2 through Ju- 
ly 30. The show includes skits 
and music for children up to 12 
years, and performances are 
free. 

Starting Wednesday. June 28. 
the Theatre Guild of Toms Riv- 
er High School South, will pres 
ent the musical Godspetl for 
five free performances al 7 
pm God.spen runs through 
Sunday. July 2, 




FREE SHAKESPEARE; Steve Kazakott and Carol 
Kehoe play Oberon and TItanIa in Shakespeare '70's 
production of "A Midsummer Night's Dream" at the 
open air theater in Washington Crossing State Park. 
Remaining performances are this Wednesday 
throug h Saturday at 8:30 and are free. 



A variety of musical per- 
forming groups will be heard 
every Wednesday through 
Saturday at 7. starting Wednes- 
day, July .S, and ending Satur- 
day. July 29, The groups will 
range from folk to jazz, con- 
temporary to barbershop and 
ethnic performers All perfor- 
mances are free 

Seating will be open one hour 
prior to all performances. 
Parking begins two hours 
before performances For 
seating reservations for groups 
of 10 or more, call 984-5006 Mon- 
day through Friday between 
the hours of 10 and 4, or 737-1826 
after 5 and on weekends. 

The regular Open Air Thea 
tre season of the Washington 



Crossing Association will pres- 
ent The King and I. the popu- 
lar Rodgers and Hammerstein 
musical, performed by the Ar- 
tists Showcase of Trenton Per- 
formance dates are August 3. 4. 
5.9, 10. 11 and 12 with an 8:30 
p m, curtain, 

The musical West Side Story 
will be presented by Encore 
Productions for two long 
weekends beginning Thursday. 
August 17, Ticket prices for 
these two musicals are $5.50 for 
adults Wednesday and Thurs- 
day evenings and $2.75 for 
children, and $6,50 and $3 25. 
respectively, on Friday and 
Saturday, 

For more information call 
737-1826. 



life. They wear colorful 
costumes varying from the 
ultra-contemporary designs, to 
the traditional dress of the 
Zaporozhian Cossacks of the 
16th century 

For tickets call the McCarter 
box office at 683-8000. Monday 
through Saturday, 9am to fi 
p.m 

Resident to Be Honored 
By the Princeton Ballet 

Princeton Ballet, resident 
dance company of the New 
Brunswick Cultural Center and 
dance company in residence at 
McCarter Theatre, will 
showcase its fifth annual "June 
Repertory Season" from 
Thursday through Sunday in 
collaboration with Rutgers 
SummerFest '89. The season 
has been didicated to Gov 
Thomas H. Kean and Secretary 
of State Jane Burgio for their 
distinguished leadership m the 
advancement of the arts in New 
Jersey 

Saturday evening's perform- 
ance by the 14-member com- 
pany will be highlighted by a 
special tribute to Assistant 
Secretary of State Alvin 
Felzenberg. whose efforts to 
nurture and promote the arts in 
New Jersey will be recognized 
before the performance and 
during a special post 
performance reception. Mr 
Felzenberg is a resident of 
Markham Place. 



OMARJS 



,FINE DINING & SPIRITS 
ENTERTAINMENT 

Middle tasiern A Mediterranean Cuisme 

Open TyeSuiOay l^nch 4 D'"'"- 

Presenting Dortivat Btown on Ihe Piano 

F'. Sal & Sui 

Corr>er Houles 31 4 518 

Hopewell. NJ 

— Call 466-2212 




If The Princeton 
\ address 

Everyone Knows! 





The Kozaks to Perform 
At McCarter Theatre 

The Kozaks. a high-spirited 
dance company, will be at 
McCarter Theatre for (wo per- 
formances on TTiursday, July 6. 
at 10:30 a.m. and 7.30 p,m 
Tickets are $7. $10 and $12, 

Combining traditional lively 
Cossack dancing with Ukrai- 
nian folksongs and humor, The 
Kozaks are led by veteran 
dancer Andrej Baczynskyj, 
Their stepping and vivacious 
dancing is balanced with 
Cossack songs which speak of 
past glories and lost passions. 

They transport their au- 
diences several centuries back 
in time to the free-spirited era 
of the Ukrainian Cossacks, an 
age of noble chivalry, raw cour- 
age, passion and fair play 
which thrived on the Ukrainian 
Steppes. The Kozaks entertain 
audiences with a multifaceted 
show highlighting the lighter 
and happier sides of Cossack 




The Restoration Of a Classic 




NOW YOU CAN ENJOY 

THE BRAND-NEVy 

GRAND OLD FORSGATE. 

In lum-, ihi. R.stor.,t,on ot thi- classic Fors«ato Country Club 

will be complete. Wc invite you to enjoy 

fine dining, a special occasion, or your next' meetinn. 

Join us on our sweeping new terrace, 

the perfect spot for a cocktail with friends or a casual lunch. 

Come and find out what makes us a classic. 

Forsgate Country Club. 

It's the way you remember a legend should be. 

Forsgate Country Club 

ForsRale Drive 

lamesburg, New Jersey 08831 

201-521-0070 



THURSDAY, * 
JULY 6 AT 
10:30 AM AND 
7:30 PM $7-$12 



DANCERS, SINGERS 
AND MUSICIANS 

Feel the irresistible 
energy! High stepping, 
vivacious dancing 
interwoven with 
flflplr' free-spirited 
^ humor and 
song. 



PVT. WARS 



a play by 
James McLure 



Apai 




nfully funny examination of 3 Vietnam vets 

recovering from the wounds of a war that 

rocked the American conscience. 

_^ JULY 20-22 & 

lT) 27-29 at 8 PM 

^^ JULY 23 & 30 

AT 7:30 PM 

ALL TICKETS $15 



■:>>f53* 




THE FAMOUS PEOPLE PLAYERS 

Black light theatre, lite-size puppets and animation magic! 
TUESDAY, JULY 25 AT 10:30 AM & 7:30 PM $7-$12 



RANDY NEWMAN In Person 

WEDNESDAY, JULY 26 AT 8 PM $13.$21 




Theatres 



The performances will be 
held at 8 at the George Street 
• Playhouse. 9 Livingston Ave- 
nue, New Brunswick. Tickets 
are $15 and may be purchased 
through Rutgers Art Center or 
by telephoning (201) 932-7511, 



Double Features Set 
By Summer Cinema ^|^ 

McCarter Theatre's annual 
Summer Cinema season at 
Kresge Auditorium is in the 
Frick Chemical Building, 
attraction of John 

Frankenheimer's The Man- 
churian Candidate and Roger 
Donaldson's No Way Out 
Kresge Auditorium is in the 
Frick Chemical Building. 
Washington Road and Williams 
Street. 

The 13th annual series will of- 
fer 19 double-feature programs nocKiiM/^ TunnorNAxy » ** 
-38t.UesinalI-overthenext?f^^lNG THURSDAY: Patty Hunter _. ,.., 

ten weeks, through Sunday, Au-P®y^"'^*'''®^ 3"^* Shelley Delaney as Rachel Fitsim 
gust 27 As in past seasons. alP**"® '" ^ ^^^'^^ *^o"i "Reckless" by Craig Lucas. 
discount coupon book - priced *"^ Opening production of Princeton Rep Company's 
at $30 for ten double-feature ad- Summer season at Murray-Dodge Theatre. Perfor- 
missions — is available for use mances are Thursday through Sunday at 8. 
throughout the season The cou- ~, , ~ 

pon book is on sale at the P ''^^""^ '^^''^y^''^*^^'"^'" "^"'^^■^^'"''^^^^"P'^y^^"^ 
McCarter Theatre box office or ^^^^i^slly Unds himself ordered Fox, the aspiring young stock- 
at Kresge Auditorium at ^"^ f'"'*"!^ himself for a murder broker who is first corrupted 
showtimes. Single admission to he didn't commit, and then abandoned by Wall 
the double-features is $4 Summer Cinema's second Street financial golden boy Gor- 
week of double-features will don Gekko (Michael Douglas). 

Summer Cinema '89 will of- *^P^" °" Tuesday, June 27 The second feature will be A 
fer films from around the **^'^*"^S*^ "^""^ ^^* *'*'^ ^"**^^" ^"^^'"^ Woman by Japan's 
world Directors who will be ^^ '^^^ critical and box office Juzo Itami. the director of 
represented during the course ^'^*^*^^^^' ^°" Street. Oliver Tampopo. In his third feature, 
of the series include Bernardo ^'*^"^ ^ melodrama about Itami focuses on tax evasion in 
Bertolucci Wim Wenders Eric 8'"^^^ ^""^ corruption m the contemporary Japan, which 
Rohmer Steven Spielberg ^**'"'-^ of high New York fi- has grown into a highly 
John Sayles. Louis Mallei PMMSPEIll@I^I@H@^MI@M^Il)!i 
David Mamet. Pedro |^ ^^,^— ^^ .^, ^ P 

Almodovar, Stephen Frears 
James Ivory. Claude Bern and } 
John Boorman. 

A brochure giving complete [ 
season details, including dates, 
showtimes and notes on each [ 
program, is available at the I 
McCarter box office, or may t>e I 
obtained by calling McCarter t 
at 683-8000, 



creative art Itami's actress 
wife stars as a dedicated tax 
collector who topples a 
vicelord's corrupt empire by 
relentless and resourceful 
determination, combining 
elements of Philip Marlowe 
and Nancy Drew. 



MEXICAN VILLAGE 

Superb 

Mexican Cuisine 

42 Leigh Ave., Princeton 

924-5143 



Disney Film Planned 
The Mary Jacobs Library 
in Rocky Hill will present 
the first of a series of sum- 
mertime family films on 
Monday at 7. The Hound 
Who Thought He Was a 
Racoon, a Disney adven- 
ture story in which a hound 
pup is separated from his 
mother and joins a raccoon 
family, will be shown. 

This program is free and 
open to the public. For fur- 
ther information, call the li- 
brary at 924-707.3 



NORTH CHINA RESTAURANT 

36 WMherspoon St.. Pnnceton 



OeKclous 
Mandarin 
Dishes 




Open Men -Thurs 11 30-3: 5-10 

Fn & Sal 11 30-3. 5-11. Sun 1 30-10 pm 

Peking Duck ... only $12.95 



R«*«n/atlon« Suggasicd 



Carry Q, 



I A Caienng 




HUNAN 

SZECHUAN 

CANTONESE 

CUISINE 



'M ^ 



HUNAN 



The opening double-feature j 
this weekend, the suspenseful | 
political thriller The Man- 
churian Candidate, is based [ 
on the novel by Richard Con- 
don. A story of political corrup- 
tion at its highest level, the I 
movie was initially released to | 
modest box office success, and j 
withdrawn from circulation in j 
1963 for more than 25 years 
following the assassination of | 
President Kennedy, when it | 
was regarded as "seditious.' 

Long a cult-classic, the film's I 
script incorporates such [ 
elements of the early Cold War j 
era as witch-hunt hysteria. Ko- 
rean War vet malaise. Congres- 
sional chicanery and the tyran- 
ny of the American Mom 
Frank Sinatra ( who bought the j 
novel as a vehicle for himself, | 
and owns the film to this day i , 
stars as the Army Major who 
returns from Korea with 
disburbing nightmares. 

Laurence Harvey is his 
sergeant pal who is set up by 
the Communists to kill without 
memory of his actions; Janet 
Leigh is Sinatra's woman, who 
helps put the pieces together, 
and Angela Lansbury almost 
steals the movie as Harvey's 
domineering mother. 

The co-feature for its opening 
program will be a more recent 
suspense thriller with a 
political setting, Roger 
Donaldson's 1987 box office hit 
No Way Out. In this updating 
of the 1948 "film noir " classic 
The Big Clocfe, Kevin Costner 
stars as a young Naval Officer 
assigned to the Pentagon office 
of the Secretary of Defense 
I Gene Hackman). Costner 
wastes no time in falling mto an 
affair with Sean 'Voung. who 
also happens to be the 
Secretary of Defense's 
mistress; and when she is 
murdered, Costner is assigned 
by his boss to find the 
murderer. 

Confronted at every turn by 



You don't have to go to Chinatown for 

Chinese food ! ! Chef Lee, one of the best 

cooks from New York, preparing various 

delicious Chinese dishes for you. 

Hearty Welcome!! n—m is 

OPEN 7 DAYS SS 

EAT IN OR TAKEOUT 



* ♦ '72 Rated by Susan Goldenson 
Princeton Packet • March 25th, 1988 



(609) 921-0995 

1225 ROUTE 206 

Across from Princeton Airport — Next to Grand Union 




Every Wednesday Is 
Seafood Night 

at 

The Rocky Hill Inn 

In addition to our regular menu, 
we will be serving the following specials 



Shrimp Cocktail 



Appetizers $5.95 

Clams on the '/2 shell • Bucket of Steamers 



Entree Specials 

I'A lb. Whole Maine Lobster $18.95 

Sauteed Soft Shell Crabs $16.95 

Maryland Style Crab Cakes $16.95 

Fresh Tuna Steak $16,95 

Bouillabaisse $15.95 

Fresh Swordfish $16.95 

Grilled Shrimp Kebab .«I4.95 



137 Washington St. 
Rocky Hill 
921-8421 




North Harrison Street, Princeton NJ (609) 921-6234 



McCARTER THEATRE'S SUMMER CINEMA '89, our 1 3th Season of provocotive ond memoroble films, screened inthej 




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TOWN TOPICS, PRINCETON, N.J., WEDNESDAY. JUNE 21. 1989 . 32 




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33 • TOWN TOPICS. PRINCETON, N.J.. WEONESOAY. JUNE 21. 1M9 



Current Cinema 

Showj ai>d Ttmti Subjret to Changt Without Noltfr 

GARDEN THEATRE, 924-0283: Eric I, D»ad Ports Society 
iPGi.Thurs 7, 9 30; EricII. Ghostbusters II (PO.Thurs 
7; 15. 9:30; caU theater for weekend tiines and possible change 
in listing 

MONTGOMERY THEATRE. 924-7444: Theater I. Murmur 
of the Heart (R), Wed & Thurs 7:10, 9:20; starts Friday. 
Field of Dreams (PC), dailv7: 10, 9:20, with early show Sal 
& Sun at 5, Theater II, Little Vera, Wed & Thurs at 7:30. 
9:30; starts Friday, Scenes from a Class Struggle In Bever- 
ly Hills. (R). daily 7:30. 9:30, with early show Sat. & Sun. at 
5:30. 

AMC PRINCE THEATRE, 452-2278: Theater I, Dangerous 
Liaisons (R). Wed & Thurs 6, 8:30; starts Friday, Pel 
Semalarv (Rl , Theater II, Scandal (R). Wed & Thurs 6: 15, 
8:30; starts Friday, Crusoe IPG13). Theater III, Warm 
Nights on a Slow Moving Train ( R ) , Wed & Thurs 6 : 15, 8: 15, 
call theater for weekend times 

MERCER MALL THEATER, 452-2868: Theater I, Major 
League (R). Wed & Thurs 12:30, 2:50, 5, 7:15, 9:30; starts 
Friday, K-9 (PG13), call theater for times; Theater II, Say 
Anything (PG13), Wed & Thurs 2, 4:30, 7:30, 10; starts Fri- 
day, No Holds Barred (PG13I, call theater for times. Theater 
III, Dead Poets .Society (PG), daily 1, 4, 7, 9:45, Theater IV, 
Dead Poets So<-iety (PG13), 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 10:15; Theater 
V, Star Trek V (PG), 12, 2:30, 5:15, 8, 10:30; Theater VI, 
Beaches 1:15, 4, 7:30, 10 

AMC qUAKERRRIDGE FOUR THEATRES. 799-9331: 
Theater I, Pink Cadillac (PG13I, Wed & Thurs 1:30. 4, 7, 
9:30; starts Friday, Honey, I Shrunk the Kids (PG13), 12.30, 
3,5:15,8, 10:15, Theater II, Pet Semalary (Rl, 2, 4:30, 7:30, 
9:55; starting Friday, Honey, I Shrunk the Kids will also be 
in this theater, at 11:30, 2. 4:30, 7. 9,30; Theater III, The 
Dream Team (PG13), Wed & Thurs 1:45,4:15,7:15,9:45; 
starting Friday, times will be 11:45, 2:15, 4:45, 7:15, 9:45; 
Theater IV, Field of Dreams (PG), Wed & Thurs 1 45, 4:15, 
7:15, 9:45; starling Friday limes will be 12. 2:30, 5, 7:30, 9:55. 

UNITED ARTISTS MARKETFAIR, 520-8700: starting Fri 
day. Theater I, .Scenes From a Class Struggle in Beverly Hills 

(R),l:10.3:30, 5:40, 7:50, 10:10, with 12: 10 show Fri. & Sat.; 
Theater II, Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (PG13I, 1, 
4, 7, 10, with 12:30 show Fri & Sat , Theater III and IV. 
Ghostbusters II (PG), 1, 3: 15, 5:30, 7:40, 10, with 12:20 show 
Fri. & Sal; Theater V, VI and VII, Batman (PGI3), 11 am 
show Fri, Sat. and Sun; daily times are 1:45,4:30,7:15, 10. 
with 12:30 show Fri & Sat ; Theater VIII, Indiana Jones and 
the Last Crusade (PG13), 2, 5, 8, with 11 p.m. show Fri & 
Sal. , Theater IX, See No Evil, Hear No Evil (R), 1 : 15, 3:30, 
5:50,8, 10:10, with 12:10 show Fri & Sat 





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THE CASSATT STRING QUARTET will open the I 
Princeton University Summer Chamber Concerts with | 
a performance Wednesday, June 28, at 8 in the main 
courtyard of the Graduate College. Members include 
Laura Goldberg and Muneko Otani, violins, Sarah ' 
Adams, viola, and Anna Cholakian, 'cello. 



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Chamber Concerts Set 
To Begin on June 28 

Summertime marks the re- 
turn of the Princeton Univer- 
sity Summer ChamiDer Con- 
certs. Now in its 21sl year, the 
series provides music lovers an 
opportunity to hear outstanding 
chamber ensembles in an out- 
door setting. 

The concerts are free, al- 
though contributions are en- 
couraged. They take place in 
(he main courtyard of the 
Graduate College, starting at 8 
p.m. In case of inclement 
weather, the concerts will be 
held indoors at Richardson Au- 
ditorium 

The series opens on Wednes- 
day evening, June 28, with the 
Princeton debut o[ the Cassalt 
String yuartel. The all-woman 
quartet is named for the 19lh 
century American graphic art- 
ist Mary Cassatt. Though it has 
only recently celebrated the 
fourth anniversary of its found- 
ing, the group was the only 
American quartet to win a top 
prize at the Banff International 
Siring Quartet Competition this 
year, when it garnered a 
special award for the best per- 
formance of (he competition's 
specially commissioned work. 
The members of the quartet 
include Laura Goldberg and 
Muneko Otani, violin; Sarah 



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Adams, viola, and Anna 
Cholakian. 'cello. Ms Goldberg 
and Ms Cholakian teach in the 
Juilliard Pre-College program ^-t — | — 

Formerly assistant principal t^t y^tt ill l^llllllillll [7\ 
viola with the Houston Sym- 
phony, Ms Adams has also 
been a member of the Ohio 
Chamber Orchestra and the 
Hong Kong Philharmonic 

Ms. Otani recently completed 

two years of study at the New 

England Conservatory Found- 
ed in 1985, the Cassatt Quartet 

was awarded an unprecedented 

scholarship to study with the 

JuiUiard Quartet , its members 

served as teaching assistants 

and were participants in 

Juilliard's Voung Artist String 

Quartet residency program 

The Cassatt Quartet's Prince- 
ton program will include works 
by Haydn, Beethoven and Bar- 
lok. 

On Thursday, July 6. the 
Muir String Trio will be heard 
in a program featuring Irving 
Fine's Fantasia for String Trio, 
Beethoven's Trio, Opus 9, No. 
3 and the Serenade. Opus 10, by 
the Hungarian composer Erno 
von Dohnanyi. 

The third concert, Wednes- 
day. July 12, will feature the 
Franciscan Quartet with guest 
artist Michael Kannen, cello 
The Annapolis Brass Quintet 
will perform Tuesday, July 18, 
and the final concert in the 
Summer Chamber series will 
be by the Ridge Quartet, on 
Wednesday, July 26 

This year, the Graduate Col- 
lege is requesting that no food 

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Co-starring ANGELA LANSBURY 

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Co-starring GENE HACKMAN / SEAN YOUNG 
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to Admissions lor Only $301 

On sale at the McCarter Theatre 8ax 

OtfPco (op«n dally 9-S) and at 

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with complete Summer Cinema schedule 
dates, limes ana program noles 

609-683-8000 



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Music 

or beverage be consumed on its 
grounds. In case of inclement 
wealher the concerts will be 
» heidindoors at Richardson Au- 
ditorium- If the weather is 
uncertain, the location of indi- 
vidual concerts may be deter- 
mined by calling 452-5977 for a 
recorded message after 4 on 
the day of the performance 

Changes Are Announced 
For July 4 Pops Concert 

Princeton's traditional 4th of 
July Pops Concert and 
Fireworks celebration will be 
in a new location this year. 

The event, which draws 
thousands from the Princeton 
area, will be held inside Palm- 
er Stadium, where spectators 
will be better able to see and 
hear the pops concert by the 
New Jersey Symphony Or- 
chestra and the fireworks fina- 
le The event is organized by 
' members of the New Jersey 
Symphony Orchestra League 
and the Princeton Area 
Chamber of Commerce, and is 
sponsored by grants from 
Chemical Bank New Jersey 
and Squibb Corporation. 

This year's pops concert pro- 
gram will include selections by 
Offenbach. Ravel. Gershwin 
and Tchaikovsky. The West- 
minster Choir College Summer 
High School Vocal Camp Choir 
will join the orchestra in 
several patriotic selections. 
Sousa marches will end the pro- 
gram. The orchestra will be led 
by Associate Conductor 
Michael Pratt, who also directs 
the June Opera Festival and 
the Princeton University Or- 
diestra. 

There will also be changes in 
picnic arrangements. As with 
football games and other 
stadium events, tail-gating is 
encouraged at favorite picnic 
sites or in the parking lots off 
Washington Road. For safety 
* reasons, the University cannot 
allow picnicking in the field 
east of the stadium where pre- 
vious pops concerts have been 
held 

Many people will want to en- 
joy modest picnics inside the 
stadium For those who don't 
want to prepare their own pic- 
nics, gourmet box dinners at 



Free Hock Concert 

The 16th season of free 
Summer Sounds concerts 
will open Thursday, June 29. 
with the Cackling Crows 
playing "eclectic" rock and 
roll at 7: 30 in the Communi- 
ty Park North amphi- 
theatre. 

The members of the 
Cackling Crows are Chris 
Harford on guitar and 
vocals. Sim Cain on Drums, 
Andrew Weiss on bass, and 
Sean Keenan on guitar. All 
are graduates of Princeton 
High School. 

Sim and Andrew are the 
rhythm section for the 
Henry Rollins Band and 
were also co-founders of the 
group Regressive Aid. Sean 
is a songwriter and painter 
as well as guitar player. 

There will be five concerts 
in the Summer Sounds se- 
ries, all on consecutive 
Thursday evenings. Sum- 
mer Sounds is sponsored by 
the Recreation Department 
and the Arts Council, with a 
grant from the Princeton 
Youth Fund. 

There will be no rain 
dates. In case of rain, shows 
will be held at the Arts 
Council, For more informa- 
tion call the Council at 924- 
8777, 



$6-50 can be ordered in advance 
from Squire's Choice. 683-1311, 
and picked up at the stadium on 
July 4th. Ice cream and bever- 
ages will also be for sale at the 
stadium. 

Gates will open at 6:30 p.m. 
The concert will begin at 8. per- 
formed from the mobile sound 
stage on the football field. Spec- 
tacular fireworks will top off 
the festivities after dark, The 
fireworks — best viewed from 
the stadium, but also visible 
from high points around 
Princeton — are funded by 
Chemical Bank New Jersey as 
an Independence Day gift to the 
Princeton area. 

The public is encouraged to 
purchase tickets to the concert 
and fireworks in advance, both 
to save money and ease the 
last-minute sales. Tickets are 
available at Chemical Bank 
New Jersey's area branches, 
Cranbury Pharmacy, Ells- 
worth's Wines and Liquors, 
Epstein's (credit desk), H. 



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Fine Wines, The Jigger Shop in 
Lawrenceville. the Kiosk on 
Palmer Square, Princeton Uni- 
versity Store (business office) 
Say Cheese,, Nuts, Etc', and 
Titles Unlimited (Princeton 
and Rocky Hill) 

The cost in advance is $6 for 
adults. 54 for seniors and 
students, and $2 for children 
under 12, Tickets on July 4th 
will be sold starting at 10 a.m, 
at Palmer Stadium Prices on 
that day will be $7. $5 and $2. 

In case of rain, the concert 
will be performed in Jadwin 
Gym at 8 p.m. on July 4th, As 
seating is limited, tickets can 
also be exchanged for any 
1988/1989 New Jersey Sym- 
phony Orchestra performance, 
subject to seat availability. If it 
rains on the 4th, the fireworks 
display will uke place after 
dark on Wednesday, July 5, 
with viewing from the fields 
east of Palmer Stadium, 

For more information, call 
683-7666, 

Wynton Marsalis Next 
In McCarter Jazz Series 

Tickets are going fast, but 
seats are still available for two 
concerts in McCarter Theatre's 
Just Jazz series — Wynton 
Marsalis on Friday, June 30, 
and Nancy Wilson on Friday, 
July 7, 

A legend at the age of 28, an 
eight-time Grammy Award 
winner and the first musician 
ever to win simultaneous 
Grammys in both classical and 
jazz, Mr. Marsalis has become 
America's newest jazz 
superstar. Swinging easily 
from Monk to Mozart, he has 
been lauded by critics as poten- 
tially being the greatest 
trumpeter of all time. 

Song stylist Nancy Wilson is 
a legend among vocahsts, the 
descendant of a line that in- 
cludes Dinah Shore, Ruth 
Brown and La Verne Baker, 
Over the years her repertoire 
has included pop style ballads, 
jazz and blues numbers, show 
tunes and standards. 

Both concerts will be at 8 
p.m. 

For tickets call the McCarter 
box office, 683-8000, Monday 
through Saturday, from 9 to 6, 
Other performers in the Just 
Jazz series will be the Pat 
Metheny Group, Sonny Rollins, 
Freddie Hubbard and Betty 
Carter. 



music with an accent on con- 
temporary Danish music by 
Carl Nielsen, Holmboe, Poul 
Ruders and Per Norgard 

The Calvin and Chapel Eng- 
lish Handbell Ringers from the 
■First Presbyterian Church of 
Red Bank will perform in the 
college quadrangle Monday. 
June 26, from 11:30 to 1. Con- 
ducted by Judith Werner, the 
choir will perform original 
compositions, as well as ar- 
rangements of classical and 
popular music. The 20 ringers, 
all high school students, per- 
form on two sets of English 
handbells, a total of 122 tuned, 
bronze bells 

Also Monday, soprano Joy 
Patschall and mezzo-soprano 
Hope Miller will perform a re- 
cital with pianists Kathleen 
SchankUn and Dixie Hall at 7 
p.m. At 8:30 p.m., Robin 
Leaver, associate professor of 
church music and director of 
chapel at the Choir College, will 

CwitinuM on Page 37 



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Summer Music Series 
Lists Week's Events 

The Westminster Choir Col- 
lege Summer Music Series con- 
tinues with seven musical 
events the week of June 26. Per- 
formances are held in the air- 
conditioned Bristol Chapel on 
the Westminster campus, 
unless otherwise noted. The 
public is invited to attend at no 
charge. 

One highlight of the week will 
be a performance by the 
Danish Radio Chorus in The 
Playhouse on Westminster's 
campus Wednesday, June 28, at 
7 p,m. The concert is part of a 
summer tour of the United 
States Conducted by Stefan 
Parkman, the choir will per- 
form Danish and Scandinavian 




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June Opera Festival's Production of "Marriage of Figaro" 
Visually Exquisite, Vocally Exciting, Theatrically Innovative 



Innovation is Iht- keyword 
this year as the June Opera 
Festival opens iLs sixth season 
For the first lime in America, 
The Marriage of Figaro is be- 
ing performed on period in- 
struments, and for the first 
time in its six-season hfe. June 
Opera is presentmg a Gilbert & 
Sullivan classic The Mikado 

Outstanding vocal perform- 
ances, theatrical direction and 
stunning set designs marked 
the opening Figaro perform- 
ance. Certain members of the 
cast have established their ap- 
peal with the June Opera au 
diences in previous seasons, 
but this year the Festival also 
introduces a number of very 
fine singers to the Princeton 
area musical community 

Central to the uniqueness of 
this particular production is the 
use of authentic period in- 
struments Selected, said Con 
ductor Michael Pratt, to enable 
the audience to "hear the opera 
as their 18th-century counter 
parts enjoyed il," the use of 
these instruments (tuned at a 
lower pitch than contemporary 
orchestral instruments) eases 
vocal strain on the singers and 
provides an opportunity for the 
singers to "convey the text 
more naturally, as il was orig- 
inally intended " For this per 
formance. Mr, Pratt assembl- 
ed a solid, good-sized or- 
chestra, accompanied by harp- 
sichord The lowered tuning of 
the instruments fjives the im- 
pression of a more relaxed or- 
chestral sound which — com- 
bined with Mr Pratt's bright 
tempo of the Overture — 
creates a very Mozartean at- 
mosphere to begin the opera 

On a warm summer evening 
in an intimate hall such as the 
Kirby Arts Center, nothing 
could set the mtxid for an opera 
better than the pastel-colored 
sets designed by John Jensen 
Particularly in the second act 
(whose set included magnifi- 
cent colors and impressive con- 
struction), the pastel hues and 
glows of the lighting make the 
audience feel as if it were ac- 
cidentally eavesdropping on 
someone's dream Liz Covey's 
complementarity shaded 
costumes were ecjually as ef- 
fective in creating an Italian at- 
mosphere 

Strong Load Singers. Howev- 
er, opera is about singing, and 
there certainly is singing in this 
production. The Marriage o/ 
Figaro contains four acts, and 
central characters such as 
Susanna, Cherubino and Figaro 
are on stage for much of the en- 
tire opera. For their leading 
couple. Conductor Pratt and 
Director Nagle Jackson 




furiated Italian gardener is 
particularly effective 

The chorus in this opera has 
little to do, yet Mr Jackson 
manages to provide oppor- 
tunities for some of the 
choristers to show acting and 
singing skiU. often on a stage on 
which there is not a great deal 
of room Catherine Golden- 
baum and Laura Vicari per- 
form well a duet in the Finale 
to Act 111 and there is a very 
humorous interchange between 
Don Basilio and chorister Bon- 
nie Hoke in the first act 

Any production of The Mar- 
riage of Figaro risks crumbl- 
ing into the dust without a sol- 
id sense of musical ensemble 
iind strong musical direction. 
SO much of this opera is 



recitative, which can either 
bog down or create serious 
problems for the singers if the 
instruments are not right with 
them, and vice versa. Mr Pratt 
wasted no time in moving the 
recitative along, and his 
singers rewarded him with 
nearly flawless performances 
Many of the recitative sec- 
tions are accompanied by ijnly 
cello and harpsichord; cellist 
L.oretta O'Sullivan and harpsi- 
chordist Susan Nowicki work in 
perfect undem to keep the 
singers on track Both of these 
orchestral artists demonstrate 
a solid sense of ISth-cenlury 
technique and style This 
ensemble also exhibits elegant 
orchestration and playing dur- 
ing such arias as Figaro's first 
act "Se vuol ballare" and 
Susanna's "Deb vieni 



June Opera's production oi 
The Marriage of Figaro i- 
visually exquisite, voca ly ex- 
citing, and theatrically in- 
novative To be followed by 
performances of The Mihado 
and a vocal concert, this pro- 
duction is a fine start to the 
Princeton summer musical 

The Marriage of Figaro will 
be presented this Friday and 
Saturday and July 1 at 8 p m 
as well as this Sunday at 3 p.m. 
The Mifeado will open Satur- 
day. June 24. at 8 p.m. with per- 
formances June 27. 30, and Ju- 
ly 8 at 8, and Sunday. July 9 at 
3. The concert "Madness, 
Mischief, and Romance " will 
be performed Thursday, June 
29 at 8 p.m For information 
call 737-7711 

—Nancy Plum 



PRINCETON UNIVERSITY 
SUMMER CHAMBER CONCERTS 



WILY THREESOME: James MoellenhoH as Barlolo, 
Jody KIdwell as Marcellina, and David Ronis as Doii 
Basilio In June Opera Festival s production of 
Mozart's "The Marriage of Figaro" VKhich opened last 
Friday at the KIrby Arts Center, The Lawrenceville 
School. "Figaro" is playing In repertory, through July 
9, with Gilbert & Sullivan's "The Mikado," which 

opens Saturday. (■''"" """i"" p*"" 

selected two very strong, yet what a classically theatrical 
contrasting singers Lisa Asher approach Nagle Jackson has 
is a fiery Susanna - a woman taken to directing this opera 
who knows her own mind and Her aria, "Voi che Sapete," is 
how lo gel her way Ms Asher performed with controlled 
sings with a purity of lone well- energy and methodical pacing, 
suited for this role, and con- elements which are clear also 
serves her energy for her last ,p jj,e closing duet between 
act aria, "Deb vieni " Gordon cherubino and Figaro 
Hawkins, in the role of Figaro, ^1,^ ^iher couple in the 
is patient with his tempestuous melodrama, the Count and 
bride-to-be, conveying in a rich, countess Almaviva. are sung 
dark bass voice his plans and |,y jqJij Thomas and Donna 
reasonings. Visually, these two Maria Zapola, respectively 
make a near perfect couple and ggji, veterans of previous June 
match each other well vocally op^ra productions, these two 

Marcellina, Susanna'a nem- jmgers create instant audience 
esis, spends much of the opera rapport and sing their roles 
trying to foil the marriage with solid conviction Ms 
plans of the two young lovers Zapola, especially proves 
Performed by Jody Kidwell, herself, sailing up to high Cs in 
this character is presented as jj^r (rjo ^ith Susanna and the 
quite a bit older than Susanna. Count 

so much so that one has to won- 

der why there is even a prob- controversial Portrayal. If 
lem. Ms Kidwell handles this [here is a controversial eiement 
role with a strong comedic ele- ,„ ,|,js production, it is perhaps 
ment, although vocally she ,„ (i,^ portrayal of the gossipy 
does not get a chance to show o^n Basilio Sung by David 
off her coloratura until her last nonjs ,„ho also doubles in the 
act aria, in which she makes role of Don Curzio, the lawyer), 
the long coloratura passages up ,hjs character is presented as 
to high B's seem like a walk ^ ^.^^y affected, queen-like 
through the park, creature - perhaps a bit 

stereotyped — but it is a 

As Cherubino, Janine Hawley characterization which the au- 
is puckish but ttot overly ,„ ^^^ .^^^ 

cutesy, and is sufficiently . . J -^ 



Season of 1989 



melodramatic in her scenes 
with Susanna and the Countess 
to remind one of all the agonies 




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(609) 924-5544 

Trade Inquiries Invited 



S) PRINCETON UNIVERSITY 

I GRADUATE COLLEGE 

S MAIN COURT 

I ■ RICHARDSON AUDITOHIU 

jj) IN ALEXANDER HALL 

iJ. IN CASE OF RAIN 



other minor Characters of 
Dr. Bartolo (James Moellen- 
hoff). Barbarina (Margaret 



;rtee ;;7iov;' .t\rarso d^ 

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8:00 P,M. 
ADMISSION n?EE 

BRING BLANKETS 

NO CHAIRS PROVIDED 

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•When In doubt call 452-5977 (or a recorded message 



/?^ 



Wednesday, June 28 



CASSATT 
STRING QUARTET 



Thursday, July 6 



MUIR 
STRING TRIO 

(Mulr String Quartet Minus One) 



Op< 



>era 

in your own backyard. 
Getting there is a picnic. 



■-f? y-. 



■W 



..^ 







The June Opera Festival of New Jersey 

Michael Pratt. Artistic Director • Sixth Season -June 16 to July 9. 1989 
New- Productums in English! 

THE MARRIAGE OF FIGARO by Mozart 

with authentic instruments 

June 16. 2.^. July I at 800 p m 

June 18 and 2S at .^:00 p.m 

THE MIKADO by Gilbert and Sullivan 

June 24. 2''. 30 and July 8 at 800 p m. 
July 9 at .3:(X) p m 

"Madness, Mischief and Romance" 

a c()nccrt evening 
June 29 at 800 p.m 

Allan P Kirby Arts Center 

ITic Lawrenceville S<:h(M>l. Lawrenceville. New Jersey 

CaU (609) 757-7722 for more information. 



■ mthi-Art^ llrpanm 



I.itNjlc IhcVlilljrtJTt yjt 



Music 

Conlinued Iron Paue 35 

lead the weekly Hymn Sing at 
8:30p.m. 

Tuesday at 8,30pm,. Frauke 
Haasemann, professor of con- 
ducting at Westminster and as- 
sistant conductor of the West- 
minster Symphonic Choir, will 
lead participants in a reading 
of Bach's Magnificat and Can- 
tata No- 4, Christ Lag in 
Todesbanden. 

A voice recital on Wednes- 
day, June 28, at 8:30 p.m. will 
feature the secular songs from 
(he Spanisches Liederbuch of 
Hugo Wolf. The performers are 
sopranos Anne Ackley Gray 
and Jayne Maggio, mezzo- 
soprano Betsy Mackenzie, ten- 
or Tedd Barr, and baritones 
Elem Eley and William Riley. 
Stephen Peet will be the 
pianist. 



Nancy WHson to Perform 

Jazz singer Nancy Wilson 
will perform during an eve- 
ning of -Hot Jazz" spon- 
sored by the Planned Paren- 
thood Association of the 
Mercer Area on Friday Ju- 
ly 7, at McCarter Theatre, 

Tickets for the event are 
$45 per person, which in- 
cludes a pre-performance 
reception at 6:30 p.m. under 
the tent on the McCarter 
lawn, followed by preferred 
orchestra seatmg for the 
performance, Tickets may 
be obtained by sending a 
check for $45 per person to 
PPAMA, 437 East State 
Street. Trenton 08608. For 
more information, call 599- 
3736 

Proceeds will benefit 
Planned Parenthood 's AIDS 
prevention and educational 
programs 



Thursday, June 29, members 
of the Westminster voice facul- 
ty teaching at Westminster's 
High School Vocal Camp will 
present a recital at 8:30 p.m. 
The performers wiH be 
sopranos Judith Nicosia 

ivitano and Ellen Lang, as 
veil as tenor Thomas Faracco 
md Mr. Eley. 

Performances are subject to 
:hange For current informa- 
ion, call 921-2663. 



nnual Concert Set 
y June Opera Fest 

"Madness. Mischief and Ro- 

nance" is the title of the June 

Ipera Festival's annual con- 

ert. The concert will be held 

'hursday. June 29. at 8 in the 

Kirby Arts Center of the Law- 

renceville School. Tickets 

range from $10 to $15. 

The program will include 
Urder by Schubert and 
Schumann, the Brahms 
Liebeslieder Waltzes, art 
stmos by Wolf and Strauss. 
s Aria with Fontana 
and a collection of caba- 
1 ^ongs by Schoenberg, 
\' lured soloists will be 
^' -mos Martha Elliott and 

iiunna Zapola. mezzo-soprano 
anine Hawley. tenor Chris- 
)pher WiUiam Hux and 
aritone Gordon Hawkins. 



\uditions for 'Kismet' 

The Trenton Civic Opera 
Company will hold auditions 
for the first production of 
the 1989-90 season, Kismet, 
on Monday. June 26, and 
Thursday. June 30, at 8 p.m. 
at Artists Showcase Thea- 
tre, 1150 Indiana Avenue, 
Trenton (near the Bruns- 
wick Circle on Alt. 1), 

Kismet is a musical re- 
quiring singers, dancers, 
and actors. Auditioners 
should bring music to show 
voice range. No appoint- 
ment is necessary. For fur- 
ther information, call 737- 



Miss Elliott is a familiar art- 
ist to June Opera Festival au- 
diences, having appeared last 
year as Despina in Cosi fan 
tutte and previously in 
Ariadne auf Naxos and The 
Magic Flute. She is a founding 
member of the Baroque Solo- 
ists of New Jersey. 

Donna Zapola, who appears 
this year as Countess AJmaviva 
in The Marriage of Figaro, 
was seen as Fiordiligi in last 
year's Cosi Fan Tutte. A win- 
ner of the Metropolitan Opera 
National Auditions, she has 
garnered rave reviews in ap- 
pearances with the Opera Or- 
chestra of New York, Opera 
Theater of St Louis, Western 
Opera Theater. Bronx Opera 
and St Louis Symphony in 
Avery Fisher Hall 

Janine Hawley, singing 
Cherubino this year in The 
Marriage of Figaro, has per- 
formed leading roles with 
Bronx Opera and New York Ci- 
ty Opera, She has also perform- 
ed the role of Cherubino to 
great acclaim on a national 
tour 

Christopher William Hux. 
making his June Opera Festi- 
val debut in the role of the 
wandering minstrel Nanki Poo 
in the Mikado, has also per- 
formed with the Lake George 
Opera Festival, Opera Or- 
chestra of New York and Ken- 
tucky Opera. At Tri-Cities Op- 
era, where he participated in 
the prestigious Resident Artist 
Training Program, he sang 
leading roles in R igoletto. Don 
Giovanni and Gianni Schic- 
chi. 

Making his June Opera Fes- 
tival debut in the title role of 
Figaro, Gordon Hawkins is a 
national winner of the Metro- 
politan Opera Auditions and a 
frequent performer with the 
Wolf Trap Opera. Orlando Op- 
era. National Symphony and 
Boston Concert Opera- 
Subscriptions for The Mar- 
riage of Figaro and Gilbert & 
Sullivan's The Mikado are still 
available. Discounts are avail- 
able for senior citizens and 



groups Single tickets are also 

available, ranging from $15 to 
$42. Call the box office at 737- 
7722 or write to the June Opera 
Festival box office, 65 South 
Main Street, Pennington, for 
more information. 



String Quartet to Play 
At Washington Crossing 

The Cremona String Quartet 
will perform music of the 
18th century on Sunday from 
2 to 4 p.m. in the garden 
of the Johnson Ferry House. 
Washington Crossing State 
Park. Parking and refresh- 
ments will be available. The 
concert is free. 

Members of the quartet are 
active in the Trenton Sym- 
phony and the Princeton 
Chamber Orchestra and belong 
to the Professional Musicians 
Guild. They include violinists 
Nancy Tinsmen and Dixie Hall, 
violist Anna Braun and cellist 
Elizabeth Belli. 

The Johnson Ferry House is 
a Dutch farmhouse built in 1740 
and inhabited by Ferrymaster 
Garrett Johnson and his fami- 
ly. It was visited by General 
Washington and other Con- 
tinental officers, as well as Hes- 
sian soldiers, during the Amer- 
ican Revolution. 

In case of rain, the quartet 
will perform inside the Ferry 
House - 



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PONDERING POST 76 ACTION: Princeton Post 76 coach Jerry Price (left), 
manager Larry Bender (center) and pitcher Mark Lee, acting as scorekeeper, 
ponder action on the field during Sunday's 3-2, extra-inning loss to Borden- 
town Post 26. 



SPORTS 



We've lost three one run 
Princeton Post 76 Splits games It isn't like somebody is 
First 3 Games of Season blowing us out " 

If Bender is concerned about 
Six games into a 27game anything, it is attitude. "We're 
season. Princeton Post 76 is all as good as any team in the 



Legion ball the quality of pitch- his right but then made a high, 

ing is higher The pitching is lollipop throw to pitcher Jeff 

tougher Skalinski covering Instead of a 

"Plus, we play almost every 'bird out in the fifth, Princeton 

day It is a killer You learn as opened the door An RBI dou- 

you play What better way to We was followed by a pinch-hit 

learn'' That's why I don't mind triple by Howard Hughes that 



tied the score at two. 



league, the kids know that But 
they felt all they had to do was 
walk out on the field today and 
the other team would roll 
over." 



He seemed not to tie in the 
game like he was in the first 
five," said Bender of his veter- 
an team captain. "And it cost 
us Things like that come back 
to haunt you." It wasn't just 
him. Everybody had a 
breakdown ... on the field, on 
base, at bat, missing a sign. It 
was a whole team effort — los- 
Still fresh in Bender's mind ing today Just as some hits can 
wasthe'J-2losstoBordenlown, spark a team, mental errors 
a team it had defeated, 7-4, the and a lackadaisical attitude 
previous day It was a game the can become contagious." 

76ers let get away. 

The pivotal play in Sunday's Ewlng This Weekend. Post 76 
players face a lot of three and game, said Bender, was a play was scheduled to play Broad 
four pilchersllere everybody j| fjrit First baseman Jim Street Park this Wednesday in 
is No. 1 . When you move up to Brienza fielded a slow roller to the second of a two-game se- 
ries. BSP has been picked to 
gii jiMi.JBBi awin«»riaKaBo«K>w^a«><ia«'>(»aj>win the league, "so we'll see 

"' where we're at," commented 
Bender. 



even with a 3-3 record All three 

of its losses, including an II- 

inning. 3-2 loss to Bordentown 

Post 26 Sunday at Gilder Field, 

have been by one-run margins. 

If Post 76 manager Larry 

Bender is concerned he is not 

overly so. "A normal start," 

said Bender this week. "When 

have we ever started out fast? 

A team has to develop its 

character In high school, the 




Sports Fans! 

I BET YOU 
DIDN'T 
KNOW 



John 
Bernard 

STURHAHN, DICKENSON & BERNARD 

Want some good ad- 
vice to give lo youngsters 




The series of events in Sun- 
day's game, played for a 
change in comfortable 
weather, was. in Bender's 



pire; you can't expect 
him to be as perfect as 
you are. 



who are learning lo play 
basebain Joe McCar- 
thy, who managed the 
Yankees to eight pen- 
nants in the 1930s and 
1940s, once Hsled these 
classic provert)s as im- 
portant for good baseball 
players . , ( 1 ) Take your 
bat off your shoulder if 
you want to become a 
.300 hitter ... (2) Don't 
alibi on the bad hops; 
any player can stop the 
good ones .,. (3) Out- 
fielders who throw the 
ball behind the runner 
lock the barn after the 
horse is gone. , (4) When 
you start to slide, slide; 
those who change their 
mind may change a good 
leg for a broken leg . . . ( 5 ) 
Don't try to throw the 
bail before you catch it , . , 
(6) Hustle; you never 
know what may happen 
... (7) Don't find too 
many faults with the um- 

Sturhahn, DicKenson 
& Bernard 



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Steve Filipowicz was an 
outfielder in big league 
baseball for the Giants in 
1945 when that team was 
based in New York and 
was known as the New 
York Giants ...Then that 
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% 



INSURANCE SPECIALISTS S Bender 
14 Nassau St. • 921-6880 ^ before. 



"f 

ii Friday night at 7:30 it will 
" play Ewing Post 314 at Moody 
tf Park and on Saturday it will 
^ host Ewing at 1 at Mercer 
^ Park 

r ^ '~. 

change in comfortable, sunny 
C weather, was. in 

■ word, "untielievable 
jj Such as in the sixth when, 
8 with runners on second and 
« third and one down. Bender 
■'flashed the squeeze Ryan 
2 Douglas, a dead duck half way 
5 to home, retreated to third, on- 
g ly to find the base already oc- 
5 cupied by Brienza "Everybody 
X on the field knew about it but 
S the hitter, " sighed Bender "I 
X gave the sign four times. 

ii Or such as in the ninth when 
}( Greg Kom, filling in at short for 
^ Tim O'Connell who was par- 
5 licipating in the Senior High 
H School All-Star Classic game at 
S Princeton University that 
ii afternoon, was half way home 
S with what would have been the 
||.' winning run Korn fell, got up, 
5 and fell again. Korn. who had 
H' three of Princeton's eight hits. 
S was out in a bang-bang play at 
§ the plate. 

■ The winning run in the elev- 
Q, enth was yet another in the se- 
i ries of events that was to rankle 
C Bender 

X Bordentowns Mvron Pickett 
£ led off with a walk but Post 76 
K had him picked off They never 
V got the out Brienza's throw to 
^ second baseman Scott Petrone 
w hit Pickett, who threw up Ijoth 
1^ his hands when he was still 
some 20 feel from the bag Said 



^ >«K .>9e<>ae( >3e<: ;ae( >ae< ^«e(>sie<>»w3vc vm^ v!)K 



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"I never saw that 
before. The kid didn't even at- 

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Sports *ajy>ii 

ConrmueO '"v" Pfecedmg Page 

tempt to slide. It was an ob- 
vious out" But ttie refs didn't 
s^e it ttiat way and did not rule 
interference 

After Bender ordered the 
next batter intentionally walk- 
ed, relief pitcher Mark Lee ad 
vanced both with a wild pitch, 
setting the stage for Andy 
Lydon's game-winning single- 
Post 76 scored tioth its runs in 
the fourth when it capitalized 
on a breakdown by Borden- 
lown. With two down, 
rightfielder Eric Bailey, play- 
ing in shallow, misplayed ».. 
Korn's fly into a double Korn 
stole third and when Jason 
Atlas walked and stole second. 
Post 76 had both in scoring posi- 
tion A.J, Pietrinferno roped a 

liner to score both runners TWO RUNS ACROSS: Greg Korn (left) has already 
Skalinski started on the scored and Jason Atlas is about to cross the plate 
mound and went eight innings, for Princeton Post 76 in Sunday's game with Borden- 
giving up six hits "He was out town. Both scored on a hit by A.J. Pietrinferno but 
yiere a longtime (110 pitches I the two runs were the only ones across for Post 76 
and he pitched a great game." jn a 3-2, ll-inning loss. 

sjid Bender, Of his 24 outs, 19 ^ 

v>ere ground outs. Bender re- j„tter Post 76 tallied its lone ^o™ ^'^ded with runner 

P"'^^° run in the first when Prodanov ^^''^ ■'""^ ^"^ hobbled the 

D ,., 7c =.,,„^=^ ,„ , '«<< Off With a bloop single and *'^" f'"' ^" ^""^ ^hen umpire 

Post 76 stranded 4 runners, ^^„^^^ „„ Douglass liner to P""^ «"'"" --uied fielders in- 
rrhrkfv'hf."r'H<^<^"'<^'- 'hat was misplayed in '^■■f^ence and let the play 
uilh the key hits, agreed ,„ ^ H„„hi„ ti,„ i„,„„ ij ... stand. Bender raced onto the 




<'nder 



agreed ^g ^ double The losers did not ^'^"''' Bender raced onto the 



. like w?caVw'e'^rb?'an g^t another hit until Prodanov 
tjike we can. well be all doubled in the sixth for his sec- 

^1 , , . ond hit, Jason Rizzo had 

Mark Lee. who came on in pri„ceton's fourth hit off Shy 

p ninth was tap(»pH with thp ti ^uj 



the ninth, was tagged with the 
loss, his first 



field, Jones, insisted Bender, 
should be called out for run- 
ner's interference 
"That was a joke. There is no 



We just didn't hit." summed ^"^h thing as fielder's in 
up Bender, terference," maintained 

^P 1. o«. ~A~n c , A Uwrence scored its two runs Bender "The rule book states 

,1^™?, HI?" 5 J' i" 'he fourth when catcher therunnerhastogiveway," It 

„i?7?li,. ,'5,i' h'" ; Brian Caloiaro crunched a two- was the second call in the week 
>ost 76 took a 2-0 lead against ^un triple off losing pitcher that Bender found wanting, but 
Jordentown, maintaining its Scott Lord, Andolina came on he kept his comments m check, 
ecord of having scored in the (^^ Lord in the fifth and hurled ^"^er a new league rule this 
M;st inning in all Its games, three scoreless innings as the year, any manager who 
With two away, winning pitch- ,„„ ij^jt^d Lawrence to five criticizes an umpire or league 
rer Peter Prodanov hit a bunt j,j(5 decision in the press will be 

single, stole second and came 
home on a Brienza single 

O iig Schwartz singled and meeTin'gteTwIin'thetwoclubs' 
• T scored on a throwing er- ^ 7^ „f„ f„^ Lawrence, will be 



press 
suspended for three games and 
Controversial Call. The first ^'"^*^ ^^^ 

The game was further mar- 



'.^ Bordentown catcher An- remembered by Bender as The '"^^ ^^ ^^e end when Lawrence 
ydon. Atlas made It 3-0 m r„„._„_._i_,?,_nf>^^^ first baseman Mike Klim 



n.e second when he scored on ^ ^.3^^ i„ the fourth with P""^^^^ ^^^g P^^ci^V. in the 

. . aik. stolen base and bungl- p^^t .g ^^^^^ 3.2 Lawrence ^^""^ ^f the neck. Papciak had 

f't: run-down, and Pietrmfer- ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ slid into first trying to beat a 

.1- RBI smgle m the fifth jammedwhen JoeQuinty hita throwby Mark Jones, who had 

pi.tiod two more for a 5-1 ad- hm.nrpr tn Knm :,i th.rH h... fielded Papciak's gfounder for 



bouncer to Korn at third base. 



\tter Bordentown had shav- 
ed ihe lead to 5-4, scoring runs 
ot reliefers Shawn Murphy and 
Mikf Andohna. Lee came in 
3:1' I 'he veteran stopper blank- 
er I Rtirdentown over the last 
t\Mi innings. Post 76, mean- 
uhili- was scoring insurance 
iiiii- in the seventh and eighth 

li:riii:^s. 



Post 76 began the week by 
dropping a pair of contests to 
Laurence Post 414. 

Thursday, it was edged, 2-1, 
bv Lawrence's Jermaine Shy, 
a Notre Dame sophomore who 
shackled the 76ers in a four- 



Legion Race Tightest in Years 

In contrast to the past two years when Hamilton Post 31 
dominated the Mercer County American Legion League with 
identical 25-2 records, this year — so far — offers one of the 
tightest races in years. Only a game and a half separates the 
top six teams in the 10-team league. 

Currently Ewing. which Post 76 plays this Friday and 
Saturday, is on top with a 4-1 record, having played the fewest 
games of any team Post 76. Trenton Post 93 and BSP are 
all bunched a game back with identical 4-3 records. All even 
at 3-3 and 1 ' 2 games back are Hamilton and Lawrence Post 
414 

Rounding out the league are Hightstown Post 148 and Hope- 
well Post 339. both 3-4. Bordentown Post 26, 2-3 and Mitchell 
Davis Post 182. 2-5- 



Princeton Volkswagen-Peugeot 



Now/Used Retail Dealer 






Service/Parts 



Price includes all costs to be paid bv consumer, 
except for licensing, registration and taxes. 



'85 Honda Accord 

<-<ir,, 4-cyl. 5-spd. a/c. cruise, 
PS. Pb, cassette, 57,000 miles. 
Free warranty. VIN FA083505, 

7995 



'87 Jetta GLI 

^■<i', 4-cyl,, aulo, ps, pb, a/c, p 
windows, p, door locks, sun root, 
^lo/s. cnjise, p, mirrors, 42.000 
miles. Free Warranty VIN 
HW631398 

__ '9995 



'85 VW Golf 

2-dr, 4-cy!. 5-sp., stereo, pb, 
70,000 miles Good condition. 
free Warranty, VIN FV005825 

'4995 



'85 Nissan Maxima SW 

Mr . V6. auto, ps. pb. cruise, p. 
windows, locks & mirrors, p sun 
roof, cassette, alloys. 54,000 
miles. Free Warranty VIN 

™'°''' .8995 



•85 Volvo GL 

4-dr, 4-cyl. aulo, a/c. ps. pb. p 
windows & locks, leather seats 
sun roof, cassette, 61,000 miles 
Free Warranty VIN Ft 11 1438 

'10,395 



'87 VW Scirocco 16V 

Wollsburg Edition, 2-<Jr, 4-cyl, 5- 
sp, ps, pb. a/c, cassette, alloys, 
34' 000 miles Free Warranty VIN 
HK007278 



'85 Jetta GL 

4-dr , 4-cyl,, 5-sp, a/c, pb, r 
delrosler, stereo, 59.000 miles. 
One owner. Free Warranty, VIN 
FW624990 

•6995 



'81 Chevrolet Mallbu SW 

V6, auto, p3, pb, cassette, 89,000 
miles Good condition. Free 
Warranty VIN BB452792, 

'2695 



'86 Chevrolet Spectrum 

2-dr., 4-cyl,, auto, AM radk), 
26.000 miles Free Warranty VIN 
G8441460, 

•4895 



State Rd. (U.S. 206) 

N'ext to Airport 
^__Princeton 



Minutes fronn Pennington, 

Rt. 31 to 5 18, 

10 comer of Route 206. 

Next to Princeton Airport. 



609-921-2325 

201-297-2777 

Present this ad for 
these ottvenisea spectals 



the last out Both benches emp- 
tied, but the teams were 
separated with no further inci- 
dent. 

Later in the week, the teams 
and officials were treating the 
incident as past history, 

Brienza. making his first 
start, was charged with the 
loss Post 76 had a chance to 
pull it out in the final inning 
when Schwartz doubled in a run 
to make it 7-6 and Princeton 
went on to load the bases on two 



walks However. Andolina and 
Papciak grounded out to end it 

Post 76 KOs Broad .Stre«?t 
With .Six-Run 1st Inning 

How Princeton Post 76 loves 
that first inning. 

For the sixth time in seven 
games. Post 76 scored irT the 
first frame Monday, only this 
time it was a knockout. Post 76 
combined hits, bunt singles and 
some sloppy Broad Street Park 



play in the field In pUK ux nan u 
in the finst and then hunf! on fw , 
a 7-5 win 11 wa.s the »*eond Irjwi h 
in a row for B.SP a* both Uarm 2 
left the field with 4^ record* 5 



■We got Ihe hunt down and 
ran the bases agijressively 
And they were sloppy " said 
Post 76 manager Larry Bender 
Shortstop Tim OConnell led 
the big inning off with a single 
against BSP hurler Dennis 
Machulsky Greg Korn and 



Jeep Eagle 

CLEARANCE 




Eagle Summit DL 




4WD Jeep Cherokee Limited 



1989 Jeep Wranglers 

2.5 litre, 4-cyl. engine, high 
back vinyl bucket seats, 
5-speed w/OD, 205-75RI5 
Owl tires, hardtop. Stock No. 
970. VIN 125502 MSRP. 
^9,615. 



Own For Only 



9,199 



1989 Jeep Cherokee 4WD 

4-door. 2,5 litre. 4-cyl. engine 
VI//OD, bucket seats, a/c, front 
vent v^rindovi/s, 195-75RI5 steel 
belted radial tires, trim rings, floor 
coverings. Stock No. 935, VIN 
451785, MSRP M5.702, Price 
includes '1 000 factory rebate, 

Ovi/n For Only 5 ] 3 499 



1989 Eagle Summit 
4-Door 

1.5 litre, 4-cyl. engine, 
automatic, cloth bucket 
seats, carpet proiec^ors, 
155s siee\ belted tires. Stock 

No. 1003. VIN 094471. MSRP. 

MO, 155. Price includes '500 

factory rebate. 

Own For Only ^8,998 



1989 Jeep Cherokee Limited 4WD 

4-<joor, 4 litre. 6<:yl, engine, auto, trans with 
Selec-Troc, leattier reclining bucket soots, trailer 
B towing pkg,, conventional spare 5th wtieel, 
225-70015 Eagle GT tires, p antenna, p, window 
and door lock group, stereo cassette, roof rack, 
r, wiper and defogger, custom largo panes 
dealer Installed ('699), Stock No, 1072, WN 
585097, '1000 factory rebate. Total price '26,3)0 

Own For Only *22,900 



1989 Cherokee Laredo 4WD 

4-cfcx3r, 4 litre. 6 cyl, engine, auto., p, 
winctows & doors vi/ith keyless entry. 
a/c. fog lamps, cruise, stereo 
cassette, conventional spare 5tti 
wheel, 2I5-75R15 Owl tires. Laredo 
Pkg, Stock No, 1070, VIN 589715, Price 
Includes '1(X)0 factory rebate. Only 1 
In stock at tfils price, MSRP '21.564. 

Own For Only 



'18,798 



1988 RENAULT 
Medallion Station Wagon 

2,2 litre. 4-cyl. engine, ps, pb. roof 
rock. Optional equip: auto,, a/c. 
cruise control, p, door locks, stereo 
cassette, cargo cover, driving group 
pkg. Stock No, 771, VIN 292733,MSRP 
M3,550. Price includes MOOO factory 
rebate. 5 in stock of this price. Miles 
vary. , 

Own For Only 



n 0,850 



1988 Jeep Wrangler 4WD 

2-door, 4,2 litre. 6 cyl, engine. 
5-sp. man, trans,, tiordtop. Op, 
Equip: full fuel tank, center 
console, floor carpet. P215-75R15 
Wrangler tires. Stock No, 8224. VIN 
527495. Stock No, 8235. VIN 
528039, MSRP M2,96<5, Choose 
from 2, 

Own For Only M 1 ,900 



1988 EAGLE 
Premier Demo 

3 litre, 6-cyl, engine, auto, w/00, a/c, 
tilt wheel, p, lock group, floor mats, r. 
def,. radial tires, 6,522 miles. Stock No, 
812, VIN 006710, Stock No. 814. VIN 
006762, MSRP '14.789, Price includes 
'1000 factory rebate. 4 demos in 
stock at this price. Miles vary. 

Own For Only M 1,800 



Geo 2021 Nottingham Way Hamilton Twp., NJ 08619 

(609j 890-1000 



Jeep 



' EASING: 9-9 Mon -Frl , Sol 9-6 PARIS & SERVICE: 9-5 Mon -fri 

Pickup and Dfoooft Service 9-9 Mon -Fri 



<innrtS ^ Applications are available al 

«7|/v>^ the Tennis Center or by calling 

^^, ^ • '^ '"" "^ ' '^^ 448-2088 or 586-9850. 



' Pete Prodanov followed with 
: bunt singles to load the bases 
I After James Brienza hit into a 
! fielder's choice, scoring one 
i run. BSP opened the door Sec 
*- ond baseman Gary Turney 
[ committed an error on a 
j double-play grounder by Craig 
i Schwartz. 

i 

i BSP wasn't done yet Third 
'. baseman Eric Weldon threw 
» wildly to first on Greg Pap- 
■ clak's bunt single and after 
; Brienza was cut down at home 
• trying to score, BSP catcher 
) Frank DeMarcello committed 
: another error on an attempted 
I throw to second 
J- Post 76 took advantage of all 
I this fielding largess. Jason 
^ Atlas's dribbler down third 
- scored a run. Jason Rizzo's 
^ double sent the fourth and fifth 
5 runs across and A J Pietnnfer- 
' no's single scored the sixth run. 
as Post 76 batted around BBS 
manager Chuck Giambelluca 
didn't have to say it but he did 
anyway: "That first inning kill- 
ed us." 

Although Post 76 hurler Jim 
Brienza was nicked for 10 hits. 
he kept them scattered until the 
sixth when BSP scored three 
runs. He fanned five and walk- 
ed five in picking up his first 
win against one loss. 

Machulsky. who also weni 
(he distance, was touched for 
eight hits, including two by 
Pietriferno. He fanned six and 
walked only one in suffering his 
second toss. 



County Men's Doubles 
Set for July K to 14 

The annual Mercer County 
Men's Doubles Tennis Tourna- 
ment will be held July 8 
through 14 at the County's Out- 
door Tennis Center, in Mercer 
County Park. 

The event is open to all 
doubles teams and will have 
both an "A" and a "B" Divi- 
sion. Deadline for entry is July 



A e IMPROVEMCNT CO 

s/m// Jobs 

•.^ nvi.ioN 

Monlgomery, Princeton 

Rocky Hill. Hopewell 

201-359-3091 

609-466-1287 

Established Carpenter 

Locksmith & Tileman 

Licensed - Bonded 

Fully Insured 

Jobs As Low As $49 00 

MASTER CARD VISA 



Ficarro's Wins Two More 
To Climb into 3rd Place 

Princeton-based Steve 
FicaiTOS Auto Body won a pair 
of games last week to increase 
its record to 8-3 and move into 
third place in the Mercer Coun- 
ty Women's League 

Ficarro's defeated Hamilton 
Fitness Barbelles, 12-0. Thurs- 
day and earlier stopped pre- 
vious third-place Players. 7-5. 
Next for the Red and Black is 
a Thursday contest at 6:30 
against first-place Three Sea- 
sons on Field 3 at Mercer Coun- 
ty Park. 

Against Hamilton Fitness, 
Ficarro's banged out 14 hlLs, as 
the game was halted in the fifth 
under the lO-nin rule with 
Ficarro's on top by a dozen 
runs Winning pitcher Gail 
John.son and Clare Baxter in re- 
lief allowed only five hits 

licbbic Smyth, coming off the 
disabled list from a shoulder in- 
jury, led the hilling with three 
hits in three at-bats from the 
extra hitter position Veterans 
Dee Verlucci and Dee 
Discavage were each 2-for-3 
with three RBIs. while catcher 
Diane Koye connected for a 
three-run triple, made two 
putouLs and one assist — all in 
the same inning. 

Against Players, Ficarro's 
scored a run in the first inning 
on singles by Janet Comerford. 
Robyn Hart and Grace Durland 
and added three more in the 
third when Comerford doubled. 
Hart singled, and Durland's 
second hit — a double — plated 
two runs. Doreen Ragazzo then 
knocked in her second run 

After Players had cut the 
lead to 4-3, Ficarro's scored 
three more runs in the top of 
the seventh. Winning pitcher 
Baxter, Vertucci, Cee AersUn. 
and pinch hitter .lohnsim ill 
slrojied singles for one run 
Lombardo's .sacrifice sent the 
second run acro.ss and ffarl 
drove in the final run with her 
fourth hit of the night 

Players managed to score 
two runs in its half of the last 
inning hut Baxter settled down 
and retired the last three bat- 
ters in a row. 



Classics Finish Third 
In Lehigh Tournament 

The "Jersey Classics," com- 
ing off a recent sweep in the 
Massepequa, L.l, tournament 
and finishing first in the South 
Jcn^ey Area Girls Soccer event. 



placed third in last weeks 
Lehigh Valley Invitational 
Tournament Despite an attack 
averaging 15 shots on goal per 
game, the Classics were unable 
to score when il counted and 
had to settle for two ties in the 
four-game event. 

Meghan Schofield continues 
to lead the Classics in scoring 
with four goals Cathy Neuger 
and Gretchen Haritgan had one 
each, while Kathi Vaughan, 
Kara Welch, Kristine Vigoritto 
and Tricia Kole contributed 
assists 

Defense remains the 
Classics' strong point, as the 
goal sharing of Princetons 
Marcie Procaccini and Michele 
Kafer allowed only four goals. 
Defensive standouts were Col- 
leen Hughes, Gretchen Har- 
tigan, Michele Lane, Lisa Gray 
and Came Lynch. 

The Classics next stop in the 
summer tournament schedule 
will be the Willingboro InviU- 
tional in two weeks 




194 Alexander St. 
924-0041 



GORDON 
AUTO RADIO 

631 Parkway Avenue 

Trenton 88:^1934 

SALES • SERVICE 

IMCTAl L ATION 



.j^M 



JOHN WOOD 
PORSCHE/AUDI 

3466 RIO. 1. N. ol 

Quaker Bridge IVIall 

609) 452 -9400 



Cuilom Enhaust Work 

(Amer and loreign ca.s) 

Jo$. J. Hemes & Sons 

1233 Route 206N 
924-4177 0(921-0031 




BAKER 

Pontiac-Buick 

"Nobodv has cars 
like we do." 

Route 206 

Princeton, N.J. 

921-2222 



COMPLETE 

Diagnostic & Repair Faality 




MTRCXXJONG THE SAAB 900a 

AREALCAR 

FOR THE PRICE OF A 190E. 

For about tlie same money you'd have to pa) 
out (or a so-called "Baby Mercwles:' vou can have 
a full-grown Saab 9000 

Standard features of the Saab 9000 include 
Saab's turbocharged 16-valve engine, a coniplelelv 
new Automatic Climate Conlml svsiem. and 
something that the 190E can't even offer ,is an 
option: room for live adults to travel m re.T) com- 
fort. 

Come and see one for yourself soon 



Sports and Specialist Cars 

The SAAB Store 
20 Arctic Parkway, Trenton, NJ 

(609) 989-SAAB 



. FREEC0URTEs7sHUTTLE SERViCE 

IN IMMeOIATt AREA 



-PARTS 



. 19 (Modern Service Bays Under One Root 
• ASE Certified ty/lechanics 
• TOWING and ROAD SERVICE 
« All Wnrk Guaranteed 



New Jersey State 
Inspection Lie. #8868 

609-799-1032 

COFFEE POT IS ALWAYS ON 
m ALEXANDER ROAO, PRINCETON 




TO LINCOLN-MERCURY AND GET 

ZBIBCASHBAGK 

S(!e youi Lincoln-Meicury dealer and airange \m limiied (e-m 2 9% Annual Peiceniage Rale Financing on Meicuiv Cojgai LS Sable Topaz and Tracer Ihfough Foid Ctedil lor 
finaiiiied Ouyets or choose big Cash Back savings ^^ 

'89 COUGAR IS SAVE SlAM 

HERE'S HOW; Cnoosf Casn Bid ani) wu ger S60a Uiyn ujict.it. Wcwtv on all 88 anci 89 
Couoai iS moaeis plus m sa*e SB83 tinen you 6uy an 69 CouOJ' IS «'i" Poouiar tourpmeni 
PuiiiQf 2e?fi i.jr 3 k'lai ii>'m 'ir $^A9^3 Crn»Sf ?9% APh finaocing am) »w flei tti« 

STANDARD EQUIPMENT INCLUDES: ■ 381 v-6 engine - Aulotnaiic wetOr>»e tiansmi* 
siofi ■ ^.,. ■ ■•■m) - Po*ei Brakes ■ Jwneeiinilepenflenijuswniioft ■ ft" 

cimniiiiir,.' ■- .'..■■ Aindoits- Dual power miirots- tiecironicrnsirumenijipon 

wpiniacrii--. ■■ ■ ■ '' ■ r- ..umcuici ■ Heclmmg Buckei seals • iniervjl niMrs ■ Anfl 

mucri (Tui'f 

OPTION PACKAGE INCLUDES: • Cast aluminum wneeis • Till sieeirng vneel • Soeen 
condor • Rear Hinoow Oerrosrer ■ Power lock group ■ AM FM stereo wlin castetie • Lmu'y 
liflfii group • P.'iJ 70«i^ fiSiiV r.i^i ■ And miire' 

SMI $1,450 




'89 SABLE GS 




'89 TOPAZ GS 




'89 TRACER 



am ooiion [lacitage satmgs 

STANDAHD EQUIPMENT INCLUDES: ■ Aulomairi: overrSrrve iransaiie • 3 0-ir(er v-6 

enfline - Po*ei sieenfifl ■ Power ijiiiies - inierval nriDers • Air conrKlroning * Dual power mir 



■ r'ovier mnoovis ■ flv »w sreieocasseire raoio • o aiummum wneeij ■ ru«cr t 

■ Tin steering wneer ■ Ano (nce' 

SAVE $ij|83 

HERE'S HOW: Cnoose Casn BacK and you oei (600 from Lincoln Mercury on an 68 ano 89 

looii models Otus you save »i 083 wfven you Cruy an 89 Soecral Efliiron lopaj GS wiiti Popular 

Eauipmem Package 3&dA lor 3 uui savings ot tl 683 Cnoose 2 9^- A PR tmancing ana vou 

get ine same oonon pacwge savmoi 

STANDARD EQUIPMENT INCLUDES: ■ FroriiHrneei drive - 2 3 iiier engine ■ Poner 

steerirH)' Piwer Diakes • imeivai wipets ■ Eiecironic AM FM stereo wnti clock ■ Timet) glass 

- Ano raucfi more' 

OPTION PACKAGE INCLUDES: ■ Automatic iransaite • Av conditioninq • Pmer lock group 

• Eleciiic oeckiio ana luei miei Door releases ■ Hear delroster • And more' 

SAVE 



door releases ■ Hear delroster • And mere' 

ilOOO 



HERE'S HOW 



■ nsck and tvv oei SlOOO trom lincorn MerWry on a" 88 
— - - - -"■ cnoose lo* 2 9% A PH imancing 

STANDARD EQUIPMENT INCLUDES: ■ 1 6 Hie- electronically luel intectefl engine ■ Powet 
0^P5 ■ '■' ■ "■:'-' "' ■' II ""eel ccwij ■ liniea glass -Iniervai wipe's •fteatnmOo* 
*!!l2*'^r,' ', \l^ ""'"' ''"L^' ■ ^<"^''"'^ "wi *eai» • Huiti-adiustanie Onvei s seat ■ Oigiiai 
clOC» ■ Dual Dowei murwi ■ Remote fuel l.iler Oooi leieise ■ Full iflstrumemaiion ■ Solri tom 
ilwm nil seaitiacu • ftno mucn more' ju ■ u'o 



ADOipOHALPm)GAAMINFORMATION:FaCAsnBiaCkor APR lifwncirig (Ou must taw rjuil (WivetY o! iwr car Irom Oeater mitmorv u, Ma* 31 1989 PacKaaesavinosarelMseooninotiirtPiniirp 



Quality is Job 1. 



NASSAU CONOVER 

McyroRco. 

Route 206 & Cherry valley Road • Princeton. NJ • (609) 921-6400 



J 




WE MOVE PRINCETON... 
HENDERSON, OF COURSE! 




H^iijini yii 




PALMER SQUARE NORTH 

Three beautiful condominiums represent a remarkable acliievement in attain- 
ing excellence in an architect redesigned historical, older mansion. Each new 
unit contains air conditioning, fireplaces, sunroom on first floor, high ceilings, 
exquisite baths, skylights, two bedrooms Private, exclusive, elegant living in 
the heart of Princeton Borough, within an antique wrought-iron fence Once-in- 
a-lifetime older mansion living. Asking $630,000, $515,000, $485,000 




STARLIGHT, STARBRIGHT 



WISH you may, wish you might, see the sunshine by day, the treetops by even- 
ing from this extraordinary charming country cottage, totally architect- 
renovated. All new appliances, crescent windows, shining floors, new bedroom 
suite/jacuzzi and over an acre of privacy, just minutes from Princeton Township 
recreation, shopping and University. DO NOT MISS this unusual, many-windowed 
•"""« Asking $485,000 




YOUR FAMILY WILL LOVE THIS... 

very special five bedroom, three and a half bath Williamsburg Cape on an acre 
and a half of perfectly maintained lawns, flowers and shrubs. Pretty Uving and 
dining rooms (with doors or open) with bay windows, wonderful eat-in country 
kitchen, fireplace in family room which leads to cedar porch and then patio 
Two master suites ( one up, one down ) , cherry cabinets, many extras and lovely 
touches _ $448,000 



HILLSIDE RANCH IN 
PRINCETON TOWNSHIP! 

Three bedrooms, one and a half baths, fantasUc gourmet kitchen with open din- 
mg room and cozy family room with built-in sohd oak bookcases and brick 
fireplace! Huge windows overlook grounds of mature trees and flowering 
dogwoods Add to this a multi-purpose porch that can be enjoyed in all seasons 
and a walk-out full basement. j258 500 







ROOM FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY 

This wonderful home is situated on a quiet street in the Riverside section of 
Princeton and features four bedrooms, two and a half bathrooms. living room 
with fireplace, dining room, family room and a screened-in porch overlooking 
mature trees and a fenced-in yard for complete privacy. Close to town — children 
can walk to Riverside School. Priced at $337,500 








MINUTES FROM VILLAGE 
OF KINGSTON 

Authentic 150 year old Colonial farmhouse nestled on four and a half acres of 
mature shade and fruit trees. Featuring four bedrooms, three baths, original ex- 
posed beam ceilings and large fireplaces in both living and dining rooms. Located 
minutes from Prmceton in South Brunswick .. near trains and shopping 

Offered at $308,000 




NESTLED IN THE TREES 

Just minutes to Nassau Hall, in Montgomery Township, lies this perfect and 
spacious 3 bedroom, 2 bath ranch in a wonderful neighborhood. Lovingly cared 
for and featuring all the amenities ; central air, security system, hardwood floors, 
full brick fireplace. Spectacular woodsy views from living room and family room. 
The perfect family home with great expansion possibilities too $289,000 



STOP IN YOUR TRACKS... 

Architect's nine room Split Colonial on superb landscaped lot one block from NYC 
bus, Princeton Township's Riverside School, and the University Four bedrooms, 
kitchen leading to sunny screened 16' porch, lovely 20' family room, study with 
built-ins, sauna, extra insulation, tool shed, flowering trees, quiet neighborhood, 
fenced pool $352,000 



j( iH ^ I 



^HENDERSON- gs. 

REALTORS^-' "■" 

33 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08542 

■ (609) 921-9300 



■ I II I ' 



Hive «w' fv* wax ftoore tosi ^^e" shir*'' 
TNr*s»o Our amaprig process wecan 
fftsiofe voo' "oors 10 s^^'>e bene if^an 
r*« Jusl eeauii'ui' Arwj ** guaraf>iee 
ihe ^nls^ to lasl one W yea' lor>g list 
oi T\appv cusJomers Certii-eO bonoeo 
>r«sure<J Call AHsiaie oow to» a tree "o 
oWKjat-o" esii"^ate 



(609) 58«-5U3. 



CONOO FOR RENT: Shon xe"r. Juiv 
througn OcioDc' U"lurn.shed li'Sl 
fkxx LR OR 2 BR 2 8 No pels Cen 
tiaity locared Pnncelon Call 
609^979267 621 3i 

WE'LL MEET YOUR NEEDS: Add> 

tons inlenor'enlefiof decks adewalks. 
and pjngle gyms Reasonable 'ales 
LtcenseO and insured K J Construe 
iion 201 806 3994 Leave message 
621 31 

SATURDAY SALE. 533 Mercer Street 
Pnrcefoo 1 1 2 no early b-rds Pradice 
piano $300 antique English down 
cushion loveseai, Oriental rug, appr 
9x12. and more Brand rtew with war 
ranfy microwave Oven $170. B&D 18 
■ n heaOgeshears $100 



CHRYSLER LE BARON 83: 4 doors 

moving lo Europe must sell Only 
d7000owr>e' driven miles mmlcondi 
lion compleie maintenance record 
$4 500 (6091924 5613 



MURRAY-DODOE THEATRE oo the 

Ptir>ceion University camDus 
RECKLESS by Craig Lucas opeAs on 
Thursday June 22 and runs through 
July 9 Penormances are Thursdays 
Ihroogri Sundays ai 8 o m Subscnp 
lions up to 30 percent discount are 
avaiiatjie throughoui the season Please 
call (609) 921 3682 or (609) 452 49S0 

MOVING SALE: Saturday Jur^e 24 
from 9 10 12 Table, chairs, walerbed 
toys household riems and oiner 
misce«ar>eous Evervth(r>gmusf go 135 
Bayard Lane, Pnncelon 

HOUSECLEANING and child care |Obs 
wanted by woman with own traAs 
ponalion Daily or Monday to Friday 
Good reteref>ce9 Call (609) 396 7515 
or 394 0021 



GARAQE SALE: Sunday 6/25 ^ i 
pm Evervthir>gmuSl go sirx* moving 

Some turnilure small kitchen items, lots 
ol Christmas lighls ano decorations 
class^ai LP s wmmg paper greeting 
cards etc 22 Morgan Place oft Moun 

tain Ayenue 

BOYS OH MEN'S i0 speed new bke 

HuHy $70 924 1799 

ANTIQUES FOR SALE: Pennsylvania 
siyie mantle $280 Oak chest o' 
drawers with matching mirror $240 
Missionslyle rockjng charr $130 etc 
Call 924 2148 

FREE ROOM: Share house lor summer 
in exchange '0' light Mousekeeping 
Call 924 4754 

7Vi ROOM APARTMENT and bath 
Available now Partly (urmshed or un- 
lutnished. l bedroom liymgroom. kit 
chenelie Located near itie cemer of 
town Rem $625 per month Call 921 
6929 



1902 Jeep WagoiMer limited needs 
engine rest n good condrtion call after 
6 (609)924 6427 6 21 2t 

■70 MIDGET MG greai for pans or 

restoralion besl offer (609) 924 7434 

6-21 21 



FOR SALE: Passport radar detector 
Pmnarello 12 Speed racmg bike 
Sylvan-a 20 TV Ca" 46632ll for 
prices ask for Tom 6-21 2t 

HOUSECLEANING WORK WANTED. 

Experienced Own iransponadon Ex 

cellent references Call 394 4817 

6-21 2t 

PRINCETON OFRCE SPACE lor rent 

Near Route l 24 hour access (609) 
275 0360 6 21 21 



APARTMENT FOR RENT: Kitchen di ip yOU LIVE oulside ol Pfincelon ann 

oene bedroom living room and balh- g^e regularly buymg TOWN TOPICS 

room lurnished One parking space no 3,3 newsstand, a mail subscription can 

pels no smoking Available July 1 Call <,ave you lime and money Call 

,n evening 921 6631 924 2200 today 



WOMEN'S BIKE WANTED: Good con 

aiiion 3 or 10 speed Call 92i 3155 



1982 DATSUN 280ZX: black 5 speed 
slick Ttops wheels. M'y equipped AH 
power iealher mienor S2495 Call 
(609)9218196 62121 



WANTED: tape deck reel 10 reel slereo 
good Operating condition Days. 
921-0860 6-21-21 

HOUSEMATE: Professional conscien 
nous and lun M/F m 20s lo share cozy 
4 bedroom house near Princeton 
J600/mor>lh CalUohn 921-2721 days 

'LADIES' HELPER." Gromlch s home BEACH HOUSE FOR RENT: Delaware 

improvements Interior, Extenor Coast Reasonable weekly rales Good 

Qualided reasonable, dependable Call peach and bay 4 plus bedrooms Call 

Larry 31(609) 393-5141 6-21-21 (609)924 2291. 6 to 8 p m 6 21 21 



Call for a quote 

on your auto 

insurance 



Lean* 

titoTh* 

boodHar 



toTh* I 

•HHartAl 



609-921-6613 

168 Monlgomery Knoll 

Princeton - Rocky Hill 

Lloyd Bezar 

/instate' 



Allstate Insurance Company 




NEW CUSTOM BUILT HOMES 

IN HOPEWELL, STARTING 

AT $319,900 

Burgdortl Realtors ate proud to represent Hamony Homes 
In the evolution ol two new designs being Introduced in this 
prime location An expandable recreation on Ihe last lot lell 
In Ihe H/slor/c DIslricr offers an excollenl oppor)unily al 
»3t9.9l». Also, spacious on»ol'«-Mnd custom TradlltonsI wllh 
Conlomporary living space lealures a luxurious master 
bedroom suite with whirlpool bath « a lamlly room ceiling 
which soars to a second lioor balconyl CuMe-soc location 
Most popular upgrades included al $374,900. Ready lor 
September occupancy, 

CALL FOR APPOINTMENT TO MEET WITH THE BUILDER. 







CONTEMPOnARY HOMES 
OVERLOOKING THE DELAWARE 

Two custom built contemporartes with unique, pnvate settinas 
are currently available Weekend get-away or permanent 
residence - whatever your pleasurel Call lor an appointment 
to experience these fine homes 




PROFESSIONAL RESIDENCE 
WITH OFFICE SPACE 

Restored and upgraded 18th century home leatunng wide pine 
lloors. open beams, 3 fireplaces, master with Jacuzzi designer 
kitchen with Conan counters. Jenn-aire and Sub-Zero ap- 
pliances. 2-slory carriage house Commercial lot can house 
separate professional quarters Good package price ol 

M35.000 

LAMBERTVILLE OFFICE 
609-397-4900 



The Springland home of your choice... 
In the location of your choice... 

Springland Associates, pre-eminent master builders of acclaimed Russell Estates in 
Princeton, is pleased to announce the opening of Willow Creek and Blackwell Farm, 
two new home communities in magnificently diverse yet equally convenient locatioiis. 

Exquisitely designed by a team of professional architects under the direction of James 
B. Baker, these select custom home communities incorporate the unmatched style and 
uncompromising craftsmanship which are recognized Springland hallmarks 




Directions to 
Willow Creek: 

From points North: 
Rt. 206 S, right 
onto Lawrenceville- 

Pennington Road, to Rt. 31 N. 

Turn right at Titus Mill Road. 

From points South: 1-95 N to 

Rt. 31 N to Titus Mill Road. 

From the mid $500's. 
609-737-8814 




Directions to 
Blackwell Farm: 

From points North: 
Rt. 206 S. Right ni,,„i I,,, 

onto Uwrenceville- DlaCkWell HariTl 
Pennington Road. Right at Black- 
well Road. 

From points South: 1-95 N to Rt. 
31 N to traffic circle. Follow arrow 
for Lawrenceville. Rt. 546 E to 
Blackwell Road, straight. 
From the high $400's. 
609-737-9124 



Model homes are open for private viewing. 
Pre-opening prices in effect for a limited time. Broker participation is welcome. 



<^ENDER§ON- 



(llATURE WOMAN is looking (or 
hoosekeeping and child care Prefer 
Princeton area or East Windsor 
References Call after 6 p m , 
(;09 497 0586 6-21 4t 

PRINCETON: Large foom for rent in 
aijartmenl shared with couple Block 
frwn University Living foom, kitchen, 
tjath Non-smoker preferred $350 plus 
uiiMies Available August Call Karen 
(609) 924 9005 after 7 pm 6 21 2t 

TALENTED PROFESSIONAL CHEF 

and teacher (non-smoker) seeks one 
bedroom unfurnished apartmeni in 
Princeton area beginning Sept 
Negoliale rent m exchange for hghl 
tjooking Excellent references 
9212747 2 21 2t 

1984 VOLVO GL WAGON: am/lm 
srereo, power steering, power brakes, 
power windows, air conditioning, 7 
scaler immaculate Must see 50 000 
mi 56,000 or best offer (609) 
921 1895 6-21-2t 

60H DISCOUNT Moving overseas For 

Sale 3 captain beds, 6 drawers and 

mattresses, Ihis and that furniture $200 
each (210)274 2370 6-21 2t 



1B81 ACCORD: Need some work or 
could be used (or spare Newtransmis 
sion and radiator Good battery and 

lires $300 924-2031 after 6 p m 

PLAINSBOflO; Attractive 1 bedroom 
cottage, 1 person only, no dogs 
$600/monlh anduliHies Call 921-0524 
or 275 6146 

HOUSEKEEPING WORK: Wanted by 
Princeton woman, experienced and 
with references Serious replies only 
Kalhy (609)683-5566 

FOR RENT: Large 3 room and bath 
apartment 10 minutes from station, 
malls and schools Available July l 
$600 plus utilities Call 799-0875 

VISITING FACULTY seeks housesittmg 
for August (Also possibly seeking ren- 
tal lor (all ) Please call 924-4727 until Fri- 
day. (203) 429-3772 afterwards 

GET A NEW JOB FAST: with a resume 
that shows off your skills and ex- 
perience Our resume will gel you pasi 
the" initial screening Very reasonable 
rates, quick turn-around, all typesetting 
and production taken care of Call (609) 
397-2271 6-21 4t 



LIGHT RENTALS 

Bedflivrng room kitchen, bath with oft 
street parking m Princeton Township 
Available Aug l $450 per mo 

Large 3rd floor apartment - living room, 
bedroom, kitchen & bath with off-street 
parking m the Borough $630 per mo 

Large apartment on 2nd & 3rd doors with 
2 plus bedrooms, living room, kdchen & 
bath and oH-streel parking m Princeton 
Township $645 per mo 

Living room, bedroom, kitchen & bath in 
the Borough with off-street parking 
Available at $665 per mo 

Large 3rd floor apanmeni 2 bedrooms, 
living room, kiichen bath with off-street 
parking m the Borough $775 per mo 

First floor apartment, 2 bedrooms. Iivmg 
room, kitchen & bath m the Township (all 
utilities extra) $a00 per mo 

K.M. Light Real Estate. Broker 

247 Nassau St. 

Princeton. N,J. 609-924-3822 



Pro perty of the Week 




PRINCETON 

A HOME THAT MAKES A STATEMENT 

Preparations are under way to present to a discriminating buyer this 
gracious residence on over 2 acres adjacent to the Mountain hakes Preser- 
vation. Call for further information. $1,300,000 (PRN412). 



PDINCETON 

10 Nassau St. 

921-1411 



i 



^ ijjp.-'gw 1389. ScfWt II 



SCHLOTT 



rbe FjclmFJ/arl t\'ople 




HUGGED YOUR HOUSE TODAY? 

West Windsor 
Gracious and elegant describes this beautiful contemporary 
home in West Windsor with bright living areas and a state-of- 
the-art kitchen and breakfast area. Atrium doors, skylights, 
Italian tile and lovely fireplace in family room. Four large 
bedrooms plus three full baths and a downstairs study makes this 
a home you should see immediately. Offered at |404,000 

RICHARD A 





CORPORAT ION 

REALTORS 



Since 1915 
164 Nassau Street 
Princeton, New Jersey 08542 
609-921-2700 



RENDALL-COOK 

& COMPANY REALTORS 



OFFICE SPACE 
RESEARCH PARK 

Wall Street, Princeton, N,J. 

Starting at ^7.00 per square foot net, net 

Areas up to 10,000 square feet 

427,000 square feet in Park 
Occupied by approximately 50 tenants 

Princeton Mailing Address 
Princeton Phone Number 



Call: Research Park 



609-924-6551 



MOORE STREET 




OUR NEWEST LISTING 

The unsurpassed ambiance of living in the heart of the com- 
munity. Charming older house with three bedrooms, living 
room, formal dining room and one and one-half baths 

$270,000 



350 Ai.KXAM)i:i{ STKKKT. PKIINCEHKN, i\.J. 

(609) 924-0322 



1 



LARQC WOVWG TAG SALE; S^r^rdav 

6 .^4 '0 ■ - "1 Some fu"^lijre e*ec!'< 
!\iv\»':e' 'ioos Toost-^dsler oven 
n^an> ne* g<fi ana good ^(x>se^o'0 
•(ems ctas&cai LPs (mostfy vocan ana 
'T)uc^ more J2 Mofgan Plac* ot 
Mooriiai" Ave"'ue 

MOVING TO EUROPE: Musi sell Cop- 
R^te Mira DC l3i o'r>ce copying 
machine 0"gir\aiorce$2 9CX) seiimg 
$385cyVv LWeused perted condirMyi 
(609) 9?d Ml 3 

FRIENDLY HOME PARTIES 

has ooen'f>gs m rhis area fof manages 
and deaie'S Free uammg commissjon 
uD 10 ?5 percent ovefnOe up to 7 pet 
cent nopapefwork no deifvef ir*g w col 
lecling n<ghesi hostess awards No 
handling o' servce charge Over 800 
OyT«m<c rtems oi loys giHs home decor 
and Chnstmas decor For Itee 1969 
catalogs call 

1-SOO-237-1S10. 

6 21 ?t 

YARD SALES: Jur« 24 8 3 fard Sales 

o' Rockweii Green Development oM 
King George Road Penrnngton An 
tiQues lijrnitufe odds and ends 

SHARE HOUSE NOW m cenlfal Pr nee 
ion One bedroom $600 plus Vi ulilrties 
lOf couple or ? bedrooms $325 each 
plus "> utilities We are family ol three 
Single parent wtlh one school age child 
oh Call 683 4380 

FOR SALE: Sears lawnmower. good 
condrlton. slarls easily $50 Call 921 
2334 evenings 



UNFURNISHED 

Pr1nc«lon: Atiiaci'vc 3 'ocm apanmeni 
ove' garage Lvrngioom bedfoom M 
Chen and bath ovenoohmg farm Avail 
able immediately $950 plus utilities 

Prtncaton: 3 bedroom i ''i bath spirt 
level house family room lireplaceiniiv 
ng room dmmg room eat m k/tcl>en 
was^er/0ryer m laurxlry room Available 
September 1 $1400 plus ut'lrtics 

LawrtnMvlll*: Society Hill 2nd floor 
2 bedroom 2 balh condo Available 
September $825 

FURNISHED 
SHORT-TERM 

Princeton: 3 bedrooms 2v, bams Itv 
ing foom d'fung room library, terrace 
large krtc^en, 2 car garage Central aif 
Beaulilul grounds privacy gardener m 
eluded Available June through August 
(dales very fleoible) $2500 per month 
plus utilities 

Plainsboro: Three^slory deluxe town- 
house 4 bedrooms. 2Vi baths, central 
air whirlpool bathtub, many upgrades 
Available July 1 August 31 $950 

STOCKTON REAL ESTATE 

32 Chambers Street 

Princeton, N.J. 0S540 

924- 1 4 16 

LIcenaed Broker 



MEDINA CONSTRUCTION 
921-8320 



Custom Homes Screened Porches 
Additoons - Basaments 
^if^^J0om)ers AparinNNbls 

CMTw Bult-lns 
MM»^B«»oom Suites 

Door^ Windows 




''Building Relationships" 



RENTALS 

PRINCETON 

Unlurnished 2stO'y Co'cnial wlhm 
waltzing distance o* Universrty & town 
Spacious livir>g room dmrng room eat 
m kitchen 3 spac'ous bedrooms 2 
baths Avarlable immediately $i 900 per 
month 

Three story colonial on 2/3 o< an acre 
Livng room dmmg room kitchen, 
screened porch 5 bedrooms 2"^! battis 
Available July 1 $1500 per month 

Small 2 story colonial on mce lot wrth 2 
car garage Living room with fireplace, 
dmmg room 3 bedrooms one t>afh 
room $1200 per month 

Very well maintained JMdroom, IVj- 
baih condo Pool and tenms privileges 
All appliances included (Prmceton 
Horizons) %T00 per month 

SOUTH BRUNSWICK 

Unlurmshed elegant secoruJ lloor condo 
Living room dming room, kitchen, 2 
bedrooms, 2 baths Available January 1 
$900 plus monthly maintenance 

Call Firestone Real Estate 

169 Nassau Street 

Princeton. N.J, 

(609) 924-2222 

CONDOMINIUMS 

The Living Is Easy m this carefree con 

dominium m a nearby retirement com- 
munily Communrty pool goU course, 
tenms court and club house mcludeo m 
maintenance $149,000 

Wood Mill Estates: Twabedroom 
2 bath end uml condo Livmg room 
dining room with cathedral ceiling and 
iiled fireplace, balcony Kitchen with 
breakfast nook, utility room with new 
washer $113,000 

Penthouse Condo: m Lawrencevilie 
Square Village, mmutes from Princeton 
Ouiet, private 3rdfloor location 2 
bedrooms, 2 baths spacious calhedr; 
ceilinged living room, separate dmmg, 
krtchen and laundry area Premium foca 
tion tine price $111,000 

K.M. Light Real Estate, Broker 

247 Nassau St. 

Princeton, N.J. 609-924-3622 



I 



Pteyfmi 



PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE 

SUNDAY, JUNE 25 - FROIW 1:00 to 4:00 

4 WESTERN PINE STREET, HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP 




This bright and airy two story colonial is located on a very 
quiet street. Spacious living room with fireplace, formal din- 
ing room with chair rail and crown molding, kitchen family 
room with fireplace, study, 4/5 bedrooms, 2'/? baths base- 
ment and 2-car garage, 5438,000 

Peyton Associates 



Princeton 
609-921-1550 



Realtors 



Pennington 
609-737-9550 



^M.t.M.l.l.l.l ; ^ I I II I I III I ' I I I I I l-l.l.t MM l ,|, l ,l. l ..l„ M ,'.l, ' .l.'.l. ' X!a.!a.!.X^>I.i: 



STEWARDSON-DOUGHERTY 

366 ji'oMM SPtttef, ^unteion, jVe<B ge^ity OSSiO 
609-»21-778i 




ROSEDALE ROAD 



Set amidst sweeping lawns and towering shade trees the most 
attractive Hillside Colonial combines a traditional look with the 
convenience of a flexible floor plan for many different living 
styles. An entry hall leads to a step-down living room 
w/fireplace, adjoining panelled dining room, powder room, 
private master bedroom w/full bath. Upstairs two more 
bedrooms and bath. On the lower level with full daylight win- 
dows to the back and large family room or study plus a 
separate studio apartment with its own kitchen and bath. Love- 
ly terraced garden areas with swimming pool. All conveniently 
located within a few minutes of town. $825,000 



,i.T...,.,.,^.i^.r,.irrTrT;-T-n-.-T-rT-.-r.M^M%-r'iv.-i'i-t-i-T-i-T-i'T-iT'i'irr-i-i-.-i-i-i'rT^ 



ONE OF THE BEST BUYS 
IN PRINCETON 




and pegged floors, a cherrywood paneUed sludv Inri hol^bf/. ' ^'^'^"^ 

porch and lovely outside patio, newTy S basemen^t^L^h ' T"*""^ '" 
ty alarm system. The back to front liViS^ rol SSc^ She ' '^ '^■ 
m and the kitchen can be ii.corporated t,th the adS fa^^yf^^rpo "^ 
pomtments and details caU Patty Tappan ' ^educ7d ^^" mS 

Firestone 

l^eal "Estate 



169 Nassau St. 



REALTORS 
Princeton 



924-2222 



WEDDING INVITATIONS tuaulllolly 
addressed lOf you in calligraphy Call 
297 3915 evenings and weekends H 



HOUSECLEANING JOBS WANTED 

by young Pnncelon woman with small 
daughter Can li«e m or out Soeal<s 
some English Relerences Call 924- 
^^™ 6 14 2t 



3 Convenient Locations 



OFFICE SPACE 
PRINCETON 

Rt. 206 & Herronlown Rd, 

AVAILABLE 
IMMEDIATELY 

2300 sf - 1st Floor 

or 
2200 sf - 2nd Floor 

Call Debbie Wyatt 

THE YEDLIN COMPANY 

609-921-6651 



AUNT SALLIE'S BARN HAS: Oak die 

nonary stand, sets ot chairs, lelly cup- 
board oak, pine, mahogany, walnut 
diessers, pine covered walnut and pine 
wardrobes stack tables, mahogany 
princess dresser, secretary desks, mat 
ble top tables birds eye maple dresser 
and bureau with large mirror wash- 
stand walnut desk, corner cabinet, coal 
racks glassware, linens, silver, lamps 
handmade dolls, set ol old dictionaries 
Open Tuesday-Saturday, 10-5, Sunday 
12-4 43 Mam Streel. Kingston NJ609- 
9249502 6., 4.2, 



>*^>* 



&^ Visit our 

unique garden 

center where the 

unusual is usual 




4 time uijnner 

Beat Garden 

NJ Flower Show 

/IMBLESIDE 

<>Mrtlviis A rNiirKcr>' 

Route 206 • BeDe Meid • 35M388 



SAAB '86 TURBO S.P.G.: Musi sell 16 

V , leather, sunrool, stereo-cassetle, 
43.000 miles, 609-924-1330 6-14-5t 

A-1 QUALITY PAINTING: Pfolessional 
inlenor/eKlefior pamlmg by enperienc- 
ed seminarians Power washing Free 
estimales Please call Enc ai 520-0642 
Of Bruce at 520-0721 5-31-4t 

PIANIST: Gershwin, Rogers, Kern, Por- 
ter, Streisand, Sinatra, Beatles Many 
more Vour piano Of mine BobLohman 
(609)921-6757 6-7-8t 

WANTED: GUNS. SWORDS, mihlary 
(terns Licensed dealer will make house 
calls and pay more Call Bert (201) 821- 
4949 4 10-11 

HOUSECLEANING JOBS wanted by 
woman with own transportation and 
good references Call after 5 p.m. (609) 
599-3776 6-14-21 

OFFICE SPACE. CENTRAL NASSAU 

STREET recently decorated, low rent, 
available now. telephone and recep- 
tionist service 924-6300 tf 



ORIENTAL FURNITURE: A whole 
house lull Never been used 201-874- 
8507 4-19-4t 

O.L.N. BUILDER: New constructions, 
femodeling and repairs (bathroom, kit- 
chen, eic ), decks, patios, porches, ad- 
ditions Fast service Work guaranteed 
(609) 924-2684 

PRINCETON STRING QUARTET 

Serenades all loyous events Classical 
waltzes and fags Weddings, bar mil2- 
vahs and parties A nole of grace for 
every occasion Bafbara Sue White 
609-520-0386 or 683-5566 



TOWN TOPICS IS delivered without 
charge lo every home m Princeton 
Borough and Township and to part or 
all of West Windsor, Lawrence, 
Hopewell, Montgomery, Soulh Bfuns- 
wick and Franklin Townships, and 
Gnggstown At all newsstands, in- 
cluding TOWN TOPICS' office, it 
costs 40 cents 



PUBLIC AUCTION 



ORDERED BY ONE OF THE MAJOR U.S. BANKS 



HIGH QUALITY KNOTTED 



ORIENTAL RUGS 



ON BEHALF OF ONE MAJOR U.S. BANK WE HAVE 
BEEN COMMISSIONED TO LIQUIDATE A LARGE 
INVENTORY OF ORIENTAL RUGS COMPLIMENTED 
WITH OTHER GOODS OF EQUAL VALUE. CONTRACTED 
IN AFGHANISTAN, PAKISTAN, EX-IRAN, TURKEY, 
CHINA, TIBET, ETC. 

THESE GOODS WILL BE SOLD BY 

AUCTIOI\ 



NASSAU INN 

Palmer Square 

(Rt. 1 Exit, Princeton Business District) 

Princeton, N.J. 

FRI.,JUNE23RDAT8PM 
view at 7 pm 



PIECE BY PIECE IN ORDER TO MEET PARTIAL 
MONETARY OBLIGATIONS OF THE IMPORTERS WHO 
ARE UNABLE TO FULFILL THEIR IMPORT I 
COMMITMENTS AS PREVIOUSLY AGREED WITH THE 
BANK. UNDER THE BINDING AGREEMENT WITH ALL 
THE CONCERNED PARTIES, THE IMPORTER HAS BEEN 
FORCED TO ACCEPT THE FINANCIAL LOSSES. THIS | 
AUCTION 13 OPEN TO THE PUBUC, AS WELL AS, 
DEALERS AND DECORATORS. 

TERMS: Cash or Check, VISA OR MASTERCARD 

Dryus/Auclioneer Uquldalors 



kiTcllEN'kApERS 

7 Palmer Square East, Princeton 924-9190 



Elec. Com. Lie. #6651 
Elec, Inspector Lie. #2828 
Fire Inspector Lie, #2828 
Subcode OHicial Lie. #2828 



RESIDENTIAL 

COMMERCIAL 

HOME INSPECTIONS 

RENOVATIONS 



GEORGE JOHNSON 8 SON 

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR 

Serving Princeton for over 25 Years 

(609) 921-9288 or 921-WAn 








&SON 

WAL.LPAPER & PAINTS 



Muralo Palnta • Ben|amln Moore Palnta 
Manin Senour Williamsburg Palnu 
Wallcoveringa i Art Supplies 
200 Nassau SI. 924-0058 




LOCAL & LONG DISTANCE MOVING 
Specializing In: 

• CORPORATE RELOCATIONS 
WORLD WIDE 

• OFFICE MOVING 

• SAFE STORAGE 

• ELECTRONIC MOVING 

• TRADE SHOWS 

Call for FREE no obligation estimate 
Serving Pnnceton for 20 Years 

Anchor Moving & Storage, Inc. 



921-3223 




Looking for a 
Bargain? 



2 BEDROOM 
TOWNHOUSE 

in Princeton Township 
starting at 



3 BEDROOM 
TOWNHOUSE 

in Princeton Township 

starting at 



«124,50a) ^34,500 

Limited Time Onl\ 
PLUS: A $2,000 PACKAGE FROM THE DEVELOPER. 





Models Open: 
11 7Wcclcdavs 
10 5 Weekends 

•PrKiwuhiiii nn.hjiiyi viithdui iu>(n.f 

DIRFCTIONS From Pniucron f Njsvui Street) tjkc Roiia- 2()ft North .' mik-^ to C!rlpJ:^ Fjrni Turn left 
on ('hi:rr\ \'jllc\ RoaJ 'at the trjlHt. li^ht i, I 4 mile rn Ciri^^\ hjtm ciitrjiKi.- on the Icri 



FARM 

P R I N C i ION 



Stop in, or tjll: 
Griggs Farm Sales Office 

609-6837555 

BROKERS WELCOME. 



' " Old-Fashioned Service 
1 1 PRINCETON HARDWARE 

" ; Princeton shopping center. ..924-5155 



BOB WALSH 

Radio • Television Service 

683-9650 

Call anytime 



ECHO 
ROOFING 

BEST PRICE 
BEST QUALrTY 

Call for FREE estimate 

609-921-3721 



APARTMENTS 

Princeton: Choce mtdtown apaftmenis 

heal ana water included 
Studios wiih lueptace S595 $675 
Api with one bedfoom $825 

Apts With one beOtoom $950,$1?00 
Apis wilhtwobedrooms$l200$1500 

Princeton: On McCosh Circle i 
bedfooTi apartment tufmshed galley 
htichen Avail 7n $625 

Pr1r>ceton: l bedroom garage apart 

meni on Lawrenceviile Road Avail 7/i 
$750 

PrIrKeton: l bedroom attractrve apart 
me/it on Red Hill Road $750 

Pr1nc«ton: 2nd floor apartment on Wig- 
qms Street L'ving room dmmg room, 
one large bedroom kitchen bath Heat 
water and oatkmg included Available 
8/1 $925 



UNFURNISHED 




.Cdllawa/ 

\\-.M --IKH I • I'KIM I TON MU llUMf 'i»*'-t: 



THREE TERRIFIC TOWNHOUSES 



Towpath Court 



CONOOS 



Canil Point*: 2 bedroom onebafh 

Afbo* condo Avail 7'1 $850 



Princeton Green: 2 bedroom. 2 bath 

townhouse Available 8/i $1200 



Montgomery: On Cherry Hill Road 4 
bedroom. 3Vp bath house Sept tjune 
1 1990 $t600 

SHORT TERM RENTALS 

Princeton: Furnished, 2 bedrooms, 2 

baths, sludy, garden and deck Avail- 
HtileJuly t OclOber 31 1989 Nojjets 

$1500 

Pennington: East Franklin lor August 
only Expanded Cape With 4 bedrooms 
'ncijdes utilities, £ool gardener and 
cleaning service $'900 

NT. CALLAWAY 

Real Estate 
4 Nassau Street 

609-921-1646 




GUTTERTALK: Clean gutters, check 
tool and chimney Standard one-story, 
S45. 2 story, $S0 Repairs extra 921- 
1135 tf 



YOU CAN FIND what you need i 
TOWN TOPICS. 



3 bedrooms. 2V2 baths in Canal Pointe near the 
Canal, $205,000 



Marvin Court 




I. One Markham condominium 
on second floor Two bedrooms twotult 
baths living room/dinmg room 23x17 
krtchen and balcony Available Ju'y 27 
1989 $1250 rent p(us $225 mamle 
rur^ce plus uTtlities 

Pr1nc«ton. PalrT>er Square studio w/new 

puliman kitchen and freshly pamted 
Cemer o< town location Third-noor walk 
up Available June 23 $675 per month 

plus utillies 

Prtneeton. Spacious halt a house m 
Riversde Very large living room dmtng 
area kitchen 3 bedrooms, bath Oti 
sireel parking Available immediately 
Can be unfurnished or partially furmsh 
ed $1200 per month plus heat and 
utilities 

Princeton: Charming in-town house 
large yard Vii bedrooms Living rm, din- 
ing rm, kiichen, 2 full balhs, basement 
Available July 1st. $1350 per n)o plus 

utilities 

Wast Windsor: Canal Pomte Cloister 
model, premium location, ground llr, 2 
bedrms, living rm w/lireplace, dmmg 
area, 2 lull baths All appliances Avail- 
able August isl $850 per month plus 
utilities 

FURNISHED 

Princeton: Charmmg apartmeni on 
quiet street completely lurntshed. Living 
room w/firepiace and picture window 
Two bedrooms, krtchen & bath $750 per 
month, utilities included 

SUMMER RENTAL 

Princeton: Lovely third floor apartmeni, 
nicely furnished, new kitchen, one bed- 
room, living room, bath Available Aug 
1-31, 1989 $950 month plus dec 

COMMERCIAL SUBLET 

Princeton: In-lown one room with hall 
bath Available immediately until October 
14, 1990 Alarm system BeauliluHy 
decorated $550 per month plus utilities 

Stewardson-Dougherty 

Real Estate Associates. Inc. 

366 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ 

609-921-7784 



Open all year 

lERHUNE ORCHikRDSl 

Apples • Ciaer • Cilfus 

Vegetables 

Cold Sorl Road • 924-2310 

Mon-Fn 9 6 Sal <S Sun 95 




2 bedrooms, 21/2 baths in established area of 
■■Woodmont," $210,000 



Gordon Way 




4 bedrooms, 2V2 baths and panelled study in 
Princeton's Queenston Commons. Tenant oc- 
cupied till 7/1/90 $330,000 



BRYN MAWR 
BOOK SHOP 



• , Arts CouMfil Building J 
« 102 Withersption Street • 

• Princeton, NJ 08540 J 

• • 
J (diagonally across from the J 

• Princeton Piihlir Library - • 

J usf Crc'Ti Stm-I (■titr;in.c| • 

: 25% OFF i 

: Biographies \ 

» with this ad \ 

J Wrdnrsday-Saturday • 

• 11;:1M:30 * 

• Sunday l;00-ri:l)» J 
: 921-7479 



Call for a quote 

on your homeowners 

Insurance 



609-921-6613 

168 Montgomery Knoll 

Princeton - Rocky Hill 

Lloyd Bezar 

/lllstate^ 

Allstate Insurance Company 




erson's 

NURSERY 

Landscaping • Watorscaping 

Decks • Walks • Patios 

Complete 
Garden Center 



Greenhouses Bursting with Blooms 

-^ai§S OPEN DAILY 9-8 

■Peterson's ^at & sun 95 

^unsenv 

609-924-5770 

Route 206 betvvcvn Princeton & LavsTcnccville 





THOUSANDS OF DOILARS IN LANDSCAPINGI 
THOUSANDS OF DOILABS IN DECOHATINGI 

WHY BUY A NEW HOME WHEN YOU CAN FIND A 
GORGEOUS EAST WINDSOR HOME ready to move In- 
to light now! Transtened Executive must leave a knockout 
4 bedroom home in an exclusive area. Nothing -has been 
spared to malie this attractive, including a brand neui all- 
ivhtte kitchen with top-of-the-Une appliances and a garden 
window overlooking your own private park with 50 +1- tall 
evergreens. Please take a kjok before you conskler anything 
else — save yourself some time and money! All offers 
presented!! TTie price 1» now $240,000 




PRINCETON BOROUGH TOWNHOME — JUST 
REDUCED BY $22,000.0011 TAKE ADVANTAGE of 
this opportunity to own a private end unit with 4/5 B/R's 
(Master Suite on 1st floor). Also, extra added feature of built- 
in exercise pool in basement. NOW $297.0001 



LIVE IN PRINCETON - SUPER AFFORDABLE 2 
floor condo one block from f*rinccton University in a Vic- 
torian building with lovely neight>ors. Walk to classes, 
concerts, exhibits, shopping! ESTATE HAS 
DRASTICALLY LOWERED THE PRICE AND MUST 
SETTLE. BRING ALL OFFERS! 

NOW ONLY $135,000 



SPECIAL. SPACIOUS & STATELY- Brand new. light 
and airy contemporary on 1.39 acre country setting in 
Millstone Twp. Beautiful master bedroom suite on first floor, 
living room with fireplace, great room with fireplace, master 
bedroom suite has sitting room with fireplace with full bath 
and Jacuzzi. Three additional bedrooms, central vac. cen- 
tral air. etc. NOW $349,900 

STUNNING CONDO w/balcony in East Windsors Avon 
Village. We have a "creampuff * cotKlo! There's a large eat-in 
kitchen, dining room, living room, large master B/R, 2nd B/R 
& tiled bathroom. It is beautifuUy decorated and Includes 
appliances. There's Tennis, Pool, Bus & Shopping — the 
works! Owners must move and have reduced the price to 

$90,000 

ENJOY YOUR OWN HALF ACRE in countrified small 
town of Roosevelt. Comfortable Ranch home with living 
room, eat-in kitchen. 3 t>edrooms. enlarged enclosed porch 
used as family room, and one-car attached garage. 
Dishwasher, refrigerator, washer & dryer included. Central 
air. NOW $120,000 

COMMERCIAL 



ROUTE t. -PRINCETON- - S. Brans. Tutp. - 3.2 
Acres Zoned: Office. Research. Hotel & Conference 
Center. Presendy used as Motel site. Call for details 



DELI BUSINESS - East Windsor - Includes all furniture, 
fixtures & equipment. Call for details. NOW $110,000 

LAND 
PICTURESQUE BUILDING LOT in Western Monmouth 
County (Perrineville). Rolling and wooded, with brook. 

WOODED 20 ACRES - WEST WINDSOR*'-' Zold 
Residential - >/. acre lots. j, 400 000 
MILLSTONE TWP -200-1-/- ACRES - Priced to sill at 
. $25,000facre 



SOMERVIEW ESTATES 

in Perrineville, N.J. 

BROOKSIDE ESTATES 

In Clarksburg, N.J. 

From $231,900 

This property is within approxinTately 10 miles of New 
Jersey Turnpike Exit 8. Route 33. and other major routes 

m^'Z'tlZ""'' " ""' °' "" ''''^' '-""' '" 

DIRECTIONS: From Exit 8 0/ NJTP, take R,e. 33 East 
for 4.5 mile,, (urn right onto Millstone Rood and con- 
Wnue 10 Monrnouth County 524. Turn left at stop Av 
pro«. >/. mile on right, look for Stogeco^ch/ 
Brookslde Estate, sign & soles office. ^"^'"" 
Salea Office (201) 577-9066 or (201) 577-8990 
Tuesday-Sunday 10:00 to 5:30 P.M. 



Adlerman, Click & Co. 

/nsurance — Real Estate 

15 SPRING STREET - BOX 465 

PRINCETON. NEW JERSEY 08542 

Phone.: (609) 924-O401 - 586-1020 



SCHLOTT 



REALTORS' 



This is only a 

sampling of our 

more than 10,000 available 

listings in the TV-i-State area. 



Sunday Morning HOME SHOW 
Sundays I r :30a.m. 



STOP BEFORE YOU SHOP. 




SCHLOTT 





Before you begin your home 
search, stop by your local 
Schlott Realtors' office and 
discover how you can sub- 
stantially increase your 
negotiating power with home 
sellers everywhere. With this 
one stop, you'll find out how 
qualified buyers can obtain a 
written mortgage commitment 
within 72 hours, subject only 
to property appraisal 

Through Schlott Realtors" 
revolutionary Home Mortgage 
t\letwork, you'll be pre-qualifled 
for a specific mortgage amount 
and receive a Povrer Purchaser 
Card that communicates your 
financial position. Having a 



io 



|o 



Schlott Realtors' Power Pur- 
chaser Card in your possession 
not only puts you in a better 
negotiating position, but also 
saves you time, eliminates sur- 
prises and helps you to identify 
your pnce range. Also, by work- 
ing with a Schlott Financial Ser- 
vices Representative, you can 
shop confidently with the 
knowledge that you have 
selected the best mort- 
gage—from more than 2,500 
available loan products— to suit 
your individual needs. 

Find out more about 
the benefits of our Home Mort- 
gage Network, Call your local 
Schlott Realtors' office today 



PRINCETON BOROUGH 

Privacy & convenience on a tree-lined street. New kitchen, central air & finished basement make 
up this 3 BR charmer. PRN468 • 609-921-Ull. 




$590,000 

200 year old restoration on 3 acres, 5 BR colonial, 3 baths, 5 working fireplaces, smoke house. 
Easy to train. PRN462 ■ 609-921-1411. 



« ^ 




PRINCETON AREA $269,000 

Princeton Greens Caldwell model in West Windsor. Location is great, five minutes to Princeton 
& commuter train, PRN465 - 609-921-1411. 




PRINCETON $525,000 

4 BR. 3'4 bath 2 story, wide center hall, living room, gracious dining room, den & modern kit- 
chen leading to pool & patio. Exercise room w/hot tub & full bath. Manicured grounds. All in 
excellent move-in condition. PRN444 • 609-921-1411. 




WEST WINDSOR $199,000 

Coveted location: Screened porch & pool. Flexible floor plan, expansion possibilities, move 
condition. Call today for details. PRN468 ■ 609-921-1411. 



PRINCETON 

10 Nassau Street 

609/921-1411 



SCHLOTT 

REALTORS 



TINT Extm-Effort pitopte 



m 



HQMKUTY- fcr 



{£} 



■-«)¥n9™ '966, Scnion ir 



KUILER TRAVEL CO. 


lOS NASSAU ST 


PRINCETON 


N.J. 


PHONE 924-2SS0 


# 




Thinking 

of a 
Vacation? 

Beautiful 
Bryant Pond, Maine 

Lake front luxury con- 
dominium, large dock & 
deck. 2 bedrooms, 2 
baths, great fishing, 
dishwasher, very clean, 
restaurant on premises. 

Call 

1 (800) 343-4522 

or 1 (207) 642-2017 

$475./per week 



LARGE PniGlDAIRE t>ost t'ee 

isdsfip' Ana arver $100 'Of DOIfi 
9."- .Xi04 

SHOP FOB RENT >n Hopewell Aptyo* 

imai<Kv650sa " $500 pcTionth heat 
ano hoi *atei ^nciuoed Ca" evenings 
beio'o9 PM 466 1589 

FOR SALE: An<: Ian $100 O' be«l ot 
fe' Brass color electee chanoei>ef 550 
(y Desf oHer Ca" 92* 3079 'ea^^e 
message 

MOVING SALE: June 24 lO? 82 

Ncxl^ SlanwOrth Drive l96eMeicedM 
Ben; 250 S $i 500 o* besi oHet, GE 
troslfree re'ngeraror $40 tables 
chaifs. cuptxM/Os. Doot«:ases, misc Of 
call 924 9405 

DRESSER; Ve<y good conOiIron, $75 
921 72B9 evenings ana weekends 

WORD PROCESSING/ELECTRONIC 
PUBLISHING: IBM O' MdCinlos' La 
'^f lype^ni"9. 'a" copying relficom 
momcaiions 0*/e*heacJs business 
graphics correspondence, manu 
scripit and camera 'eaOy boohs 
foreign language, re&umes statistical 
lypmg. Iransc'iption, eOilmg Near 
Princeton Umversrty Call 609-921 

ie,?i 4-t2-r( 

73 JAGUAR XJS: Great for parls or 

-esloralion $1500 lirm 609-92Mt64 
6-14-2I 

OFFICE FOR RENT: 26 Mam Street 

Kmgslon - 3 rooms plus bath Avail 

dWe immediately $695 Call 466 2012 

61421 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP: 4 bedroom 

2V} bath on brook neaf lake Sept 
June No groups $1,600 (609) 
921 1704 

GOVERNMENT SEIZED: Vehicles Item 
S'OO Ford!. Mercedes Corweltes 
Chevys Su'p'us Buyers guide i 805 
687 6000 E)fl S 1436 6 14-4t 

GOVERNMENT HOMES from $1 (U re 

[),, r, '■! ■ ■; .i':i ta» properly 
R,.pu"..".Mui,-, L,dii 1-805-687-6000 
E»l GH14J6 lO' currenl repo list 

5-2461 

ROOM FOR RENT: Prmcelon Borough, 
'.mall, sunny, clean, quiet Good area 
Nonsmoking gentleman $325 month 
Reterences and security 921 2020 
Leave meuage 6 7 5l 



OUR NEWEST PRINCETON LISTING ^ 




ON THE WESTERN SIDE OF TOWN a most appealing traditional house on 
a very pretty piece of property. This wonderful house has spacious high-ceilinged 
living room with fireplace, dining area with glass doors overlooking lovely back 
garden, efficient sunny kitchen with bay window, a very inviting den or library, 
bedroom and bath all on the first floor. Upstairs, a surprising amount of space 
— 2 large double bedrooms, one of which has a picture window overlooking 
the garden — a perfect work or reading spot — full bath and laundry room plus 
two walk-in closets. There is attached garage, a covered dining deck and plen- 
ty of guest parking. Very special — offered at ... $285,000 



Peyton Associates 



Princeton 

343 Nassau Street 

609-921-1550 



Realtors Pennington 

134 South Main Street 

609-737-9550 



Ihx 'J.azo 



REALTORS" JACK BURKE REAL ESTATE, INC. 




PRINCETON 

Walls of windows let you enjoy the wooded vista from 
this 4 bedroom, 3 full bath home in desirable Riverside. 
Recessed lights, a neutral decor and hardwood floors give 
this spotless home a light, airy feel. Call now to see. 

$399,000 




MONTGOMERY 

Enjoy your own mini-estate just 15 mins. from downtown 
Princeton. Lovingly restored 3 BR fieldstone colonial with 
barn and ponds on 49 acres. Call now to see this beautiful 
P^Perty. $795,000 



i 



PRINCETON 
609-924-161)0 



PRINCETON JCT. 
609-799-2022 



HOME€lUfTY- 

RaOOfcJCPVCtrjriB 



HAMILTON SQ. 

eos-sao-Moo 



NORTH BRLrNSWICK 
201 297 5000 




This Sunday call the TV program 

that USA Today calls "astepbeyond. , 
the 600. . .other real estate shows t" 
across the country." =4** 

^ *>-0C iv NEW VORK 




Weichert, 

Realtors 






PHILAOEI.PMIA 



.-MW^^-Lt 




Weichert's Affordability Plus available on select properties of those listed below. Call for further information. 







PRINCETON $659,500 

Come home to Princeton and a park-like setting in thts ex- 
clusive Hillier design home m the western section State-of- 
the-art kitchen Vaulted Philippine mahogany ceiling Secluded 
setting (034-1602) 



WEST WINDSOR $320,000 

Discover upscale living at its bestH Loaded with amenities this 
4/5 bedroom home has a park-like setting including a large 
deck, a Sylvan pool, plus special mortgage or 4 point buy down 
to a qualified buyer (034-1605) 



PRINCETON $519,000 

Pnvate and picturesque in Riverside. Spectacular colonial has 
4 bedrooms, plus den and family room. Screened porch 
overlooks fabulous grounds This elegant home shows pnde 
of ownership, (034-1574) 




PRINCETON $725,000 

New custom built home on 2 5 acre hilltop, wooded lot 4.000 
sq ft living space. 2.000 sq ft. walk-up attic & high ceiling 
Basement ready to be finished. Quality and luxury throughout. 
Still time to choose your own options 



PRINCETON $265,000 

Superb setting in desirable Shadybrook. 3 bedroom ranch, 
1 Vi baltis, hardwood floors, fireplace and finished basement! 
Fantastic yard, slale patio, landscape lights and brick barbe- 
que. 034-1526. 



PRINCETON J635.000 

txquisite Cape Cod on a private wooded lot m the Western 
Section of town. Enjoy living in this tastefully remodeled 
spacious and comfortable home 034-1452. 





PRINCETON $317,000 

Extended and renovated Cape Cod on wooded lot Remodeled 
country kitchen open to family room and deck Master 
bedroom suite w/sitting area and much more. Excellent loca- 
tion; Walk to town, schools and NYC bus. 034-1548 



PLAINSBORO $424,900 

Beautiful stately colonial Oversized deck and three car 
garage. Two fireplaces, dramatic spiral staircase with stain 
package, breakfast room with two skylights A truly lovely 
home A Plus Program 034-1547, 



PRINCETON $587,000 

Luxurious, custom built unit in private setting. Gracious liv- 
ing & entertaining areas Lavish master suites & baths Top 
of the line kitchen. Light filled, open space throughout 
034-1460. 




PRINCETON $775,000 

Prestigious location. 2 acre wooded lot. 2 large decks, wonder- 
*ul family room, 3 fireplaces, 3 full baths Luxurious master 
bedroom suite with fireplace, steam shower and whirlpool 
bath. 034-1527. 



350 Nassau Street 
Princeton, NJ 08540 




PRINCETON $335,000 

' Low maintenance and quality customized ranch GREAT 
POTENTIAL FOR COMfWlERCfAL OR PROFESSIONAL OF- 
FICE RESEARCH. SUBJECT TO APPROVAL, Ample park- 
ing, highway visabilily Special financing 034-1591 



Weichert. 



The American Dream nam 



SOUTH BRUNSWICK $97,900 

Princeton Horizons lirst floor condo with Pnnceton address 
Large bnght rooms with tiled bath and five large closets On 
NYC bus line Affordability Plus Program 034-t498- 



Phone: 
609-921-1900 






D<*r Problems Solved 

SAFE • HUMANE 

Cu4n SUK Ekctric Frncr 

924-5685 

HE,— 



SUSAN 
GI5CENE 

h3nab^fJS atisches 
and luggage at 'o* 

discount prrceS 

MarfcvtplKt Mall 
me. 27 * Princton y 297-6249 



Williamson 

CONSTRUCTION 

Call 921-1184 

ADDITIONS and RENOVATIONS^ 



SKILLMAN FURNITURE 

Used furnHure. chests, dressers, 
unfinished bookcases, etc. 

NEW SHIPMENT OF FURNITURE 
JUST ARRIVED 



212 Alexander St.. Princeton 

Mon FrI 9-5. Sat 9- ] 924" 1 88 1 



PfMNCETON RENTAL: 3'^ bed'oom 

iluo'p" on Hacson Srfcel With 
I replace i>vng (00"> din.ng room 
lafpe kiichen anc af>0 baseTient 2 
oaik-ng spaces Walking flislance lo 
UnpvefSily Ava'aWe Sepi ' $i 300 
pe- montu Call Aie» Oay^ 924 e-sOS 
ever>'^gs92i 0946 628? 

1979 MUSTANG: Aulomat-c excellent 

fuonng condition Asking Jl 200 FO' 

"lo'e ntofmat'on piease ca" 987 87 1 2 

621 2t 

CHAMBERSBURG: VictOf<3n loiatiy 
reyorM nea' fa^n 3 bedrooms I'vng 
toon^ k.tcnen wash'oom i'^ bat^s 
im.sheo atlic ca'oel ihioughoot rear 
ya'd $900 Tionth Cai' 92' 2720 o' 
921 0838 Leave message 62i ?! 

HOUSECLEANING WANTED: Good 
f^^eiences 6 years enpenence Own 
(fansDOfiation Call (609) 394 2725 
Rosa 6 2121 

NEW AGE HOLISTIC books rapes vd 

eoteniai', Innerhghi Books l95Nas 
sau St'eet Tuesday and Ttiuisday to 
Saturday 126 PM 683 8108 or 
924^904 6 21 2t 

BLACK LAB RETRIEVERS: Heallhy 
bp;iutilul purebred puppies One dafki 
chocolate female Vei cfieckeo (609) 
397 3019 6 2^ 2\ 

FOR SALE; Pedicure chair wrth built m 
^•nk $500 Of best oHe* Wanted 
massage lable Call Ule Fey (609) 
921 1834 621 2t . 





HOUSECLEANING WANTED: Day 

work Monday ihrougN Saturday Own 
transponalion Good reieferices Call I 
(609) 394 9357 6 21 2t I 



PLS 

LAWN MOWING 

AND 
LANDSCAPING 

Call Anytime 
921-8440 or 297-2911 

PRINCETON LAWN SERVICE 

5 ? 101 



FOR SALE BY OWNER 



Ideal Princeton Township location. Wa/h to everything 
from this spacious 3-4 bedroom, 2V2 bath colonial. 
Huge master bedroom, extra large kitchen, spectacular 

study, Jacuzzi room, nice landscaping, multilevel deck. 

finished basement, many extras. Brokers Protected. 

Call 921-2123 $449,000 



APARTMENT FOR RENT: In Pf.nceton 
Township, close lo Shopping Center 
■/:hools ar>d ijniversily Two-room effi- 
ciency, separate entry kitchenerte 
relrigerator. lull bath, air conditioning 
landscaped yard, basement storage 
space Rent $720, healmg and water 
tree Call 924-2157 Long-term tease 
only 6-14-41 



CARPENTRV. CABINETS. AND RE- 
PAIR WORK done by an experienced 
craftsman (609)924 1474 4 16 rf 



AIRPORT SERVICE: Newark/Ken 
nedy/Philadelphia Your car or mme 
Princelon/Lawrenceville area 

Reasonable Day or nighl, (609) 921 
:ii643 11 19rf 



HILTON 

REALTY COMPANY 

Commercial - Industrial - Land - Investments 

OFFICE SPACE - Nassau Street. Princeton - 660 sq ft to 3 086 

sq, tt,$18 00TN. 



WAREHOUSE/ASSEMBLY/LIGHT MANUFACTURING 

34,650 square feet - 4,91 1 acres - Route 31 . Hopewell Townsfiip 
$4,00 per sq, ft, TN. Lease/$2.500,000 Sale 



SHOPPING CENTER SPACE - From 780 sq. f1, to 10.000 sq 
ft - IVIany Mercer County locations 



4,000 SQUARE FOOT BLOCK BUILDING 

$395,000 — Hopewell Township, NJ 

CAR WASH FOR SALE - $1 ,380,000 



1 .08 acres 



RESTAURANT FOR SALE $327,500 



2 OFFICE BUILDINGS - 9,1 00 sq. ft - 4 28 acres - $975 000 
— Sale ■ $14.00 per sq ft , lease 



5 ACRE COMMERCIAL LOT $385,000 



Hilton Realty Building — 2nd floor 
194 Nassau St., Princeton 

(609) 921-6060 «'~ 



m 



DISTINCTIVE 4 CISTOM 
CREATIONS 

• Country Furniture 
Custom Curtains 
Bedding Quilts 
Pillows 

• Folk Art Painting 
Pierced Lamp 
Shades 
Wreaths 

• Dried Flower 
Arrangements 
Pottery and More! 



877 Rt. 206 Belle Mead 
201-874-4900 



iMIl llAKI. 1. KO.SHNTHAL, M.S.W.. ED.D. 

Personal Problem. Career and Educalional Counseling 

Individuals and Small Croups 

(609) 896-4446 



3 Valerie Lane 
Lawrenceville, New Jersey 



By Appointment 



PATTERSON 
CONSTRUCTION & PAINTING, INC. 

25 years Exp. 
Interior/Exterior FREE Estimates 

Prompt Service 
Insured / Local References 




Wade Patterson 
(609)275-7217 



OFFICE SPACE 

Heart of Princeton - Twenty Nassau Street 

Across from the university campus, a luxury elevator building, elegant 
historical landmart< offering single, double & triple office suites from 200 to 
1000 sq ft, overlooking Nassau Street, Elegantly equipped & carpeted, 
reasonably priced. All utilities and daily cleaning services included. 
Secretarial, word processing and copying services on the premises. Re- 
served garage parking available. 

[Broker cooperation Call 924-7027 



—f- 



X 

->iW- 



^ 



T <=> <i K T O ls_f 

REAL ESTATE 

32 CHAMBERS STREET 

P O. BOX 266 

PRINCETON. N.J. 0B540 

609-924-1416 



Rosemary Blair 
Philip Clippinger 
Christopher Dollard 
Thornton S. Field 



Anne Stockton 

Licensed Broker 



SALES LISTINGS 



Joseph J. Noval 
Cornelia W. Reeder 
Martha Stockton 
Clotilde S, Treves 
Polly Woodbridge 




PRINCETON — Convenient to University Small 2 story house — Living 
room with fireplace & study alcove, dining room, eat-in kitchen, 2nd floor 
3 bedrooms, 1 bath Walk-up attic - full basement, separate 2 car garage 

$270,000 
OPEN HOUSE WEDNESDAY, JUNE 28 - 10:30-12:30 

KINGSTON -C-1 Zone, yet comfortably residential 5 bedroom 2 bath 
Victorian. Living room, dining room, kitchen. Full basement, 1 car detach- 
^^ S^^age PRICED TO SELL: $319,000 

PRINCETON BOROUGH - Architect designed contemporary with 3 plus 
bedrooms and 3 baths LR & DR overlook pnvate circular garden sur- 
rounded by dogwoods and pines and high hedge. $535,000 

47 NORTH TULANE STREET - RB district, 3 stories, 3 apartments. 

$650,000 

PRINCETON - Great country living on 5 plus acres with wonderful views 
and privacy This elegant house has 4 bedrooms. 3V2 baths and 2 
beautiful additions designed by the architect, William Short Imagine your 
lamily in this lovely country setting only 2 miles from town $895 000 



PRINCETON 

backyard 



Cape Cod, 4 bedrooms. 2 baths and very pnvate 
REDUCED TO $310,000 



See our current Rental List in classified section. 



fivlicawber Books ; 

U ne^ <JSOd and rare 1 

\ 108 Nassau Street ( 
JJprlnceton, New Jersey i 
^ (809) 921-8454 ( 

I" THE slore lor 

O fine used clothing 

5 since 1944 

O 23< NASSAU ST 

=0 MON 12-5 

2 TUES-SAT 10-5 

Z OUTGROWN SHOP. 




»^ 



63 N. Main SIraet 
Cranbury • 655-2020 



I 



• FABRICS 

• DRAPERIES 

• SLIPCOVERS 

• FURNITURE 
REPAIRS 

DEWEY'S 

Upholstery Shop 

33 Station Drive 
Princeton Junction 

799-1778 



(Sfurntture 




"The Place to Buy 

Fine Furniture a( 

Tremendous Savings" 

We now feature 
high quality carpeting 

and fine 
upholstered furniture 

IS Main Street 
Kingston, N.J. 

924-0147 

Mon.-[n. 10-5 -Sdl, 10-4 
Thurs. till 8 p.m. 



m&fm/ijooL- 



Carpet & Rugs 
Discounts on All Brands 



BIGELOW 



MILLKEN • LEES 

• Area's Best Prices 

• Expert Installation by Our Staff 
' Contract Work a Specialty 

► Custom Rug Experts 

' America's Finest Mills 

' Fabulous Colors. Styles and 

Textures 
' Personalized Decorator 

Service 

Princeton Sfiopping Center 

North Harrison St 

Princeton. N J. 

609-663-9333 



LET ME HELP rOU with your newsiel 
ters, resumes, reports, tenefs, circulars, 
mailing lisis bookkeeping anO so on 
MBA with 10 years' experience m 
graphics and lournaiism Macintosh 
and other syslems Arn 924 1330 

5 31 41 



FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT 

Female only Parking 924 3159 

6'3I jC 



PRIVATE ROOM: Bath park-ng pat-o, 

tenms, pool, kitchen privileges 
washer'dryer Ouiet, gradous, private 
home Sim miles north ol Pnnceton ■ 
Nonsmoker please $390 (201) 297 
1254 6-7 3t 



Country 
Workshop 




^R^ 


^ 


^ 







^ 



^s 



SOLID 
inaple*oak 
walnut 

Princ«tar> N J The MarKelplace 
flis 27 4 518 08460(20)1297-1687 
Mon -Sal 10-5 30, Thurs til 9 



_GnluiK„- 

I r^ JTi Zl 
CARNEGIE REALTY, Inc. 

Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated 

Princeton Circre at Route 1 
452-2188 




PENNS NECK — Charming, beautifully maintain- 
ed 3 bedroom ranch, fireplace and garage Walk 
'0 tram, easy access to shopping and Route 1 

$183,000 




PRINCETON - Conveniently located! Walk to 
town and shopping from this delightful 3 bedroom 
brick and stone ranch. Features full basement, 



fireplace and one-car garage. 



$262,000 




HANDYMAN: Carpenir^ cJean-up ai 

lies shampoo rugs, painting, masonry, 
ligtil plumbing No |0b too b'Q or small 
Call Don ihe all-around man (609) 394 
1398 6-,4 4t 



BUILDING REPAIRS: Roofs {Metal 

Shingle, Slale Tar), Chimneys, Gutters, 
Spouts, Flashing. Walls, Walks, Patios, 
Garages, Porches, Steps, Driveways, 
Fences, Demolition. Carpenltv, Paml- 
ing, Cautking, Glazing, Stucco 
Masonry, Pomiing, Patching, Inspec- 
tions, Violations Guaranteed and in- 
sured Call 921-1135 it 



APARTMENT FOR RENT: In Pnnceton 
Township, two-room efficiency, bas- 
mem apartment, separate entry kit- 
chenette relrigerato', bath Close lo 
Shopping Center, schools and Univer 
sily Rent $600 monthly Electncily, wa- 
ter, heat (ree Rent negotiable m ex- 
change lor home and lawn work Call 
924-2157 6-1441 

NASSAU STREET APARTMENT tor 

rent Two bedrooms $6l5 per month 
includes heal Available immediately 
Call Hilton Realty. 921-6060 6-2i-4r 

FOR AUGUST: 1 700 s farmhouse on 5 
secluded acres, 8 miles from Princeton 
Studio, pool, utilities included Free m 
exchange for watenng and Siberian 
Husky care References exchanged 
874 6209 6-21 -4t 

ARTIST'S STUDIO AVAILABLE lo 

share m Titusville Present localion near 
the Delaware River 580 square teei 
Skylight Call Ronald at 924-2966, 9 
am lo 6 pm 6-21 41 

PIPER CHIEFTAIN 
Available for Lease 
Eight to Ten Seats 

Currently used dunng summer season 

tor weekend charters 

Rainbow Air, Inc.: 921-3667 



T .IJ.I.t.t.lX. ! X!.UI. ' .l.'. l .'.l. ' .l. ! .J..! j.i.l. i : i . i : i , l , l , !l . ! . I .M..T.J..!.ULI.UJS nir 



^ STEWARDSON-DOUGIIEKTV ; 



j66 .?<auau Sireel, Tnncelon, J^w Jcriey o8^4r, \ 

Thotlr: 6oi)-<)] I .yj84 




STUART ROAD 



On this scenic and architecturally interesting Township road 
a quality built New England Cape Cod with 3400 square feet. 
Slate foyer, formal living and dining rooms, kitchen w/breakfast 
area, 1st floor master bedroom with its own guest room and 
full bath. Upstairs, three more bedrooms and bath plus a 
generous sized family room w/fireplace and additional den 
or guest room with kitchenette and full bath. All on two wooded 
acres with three private decks. Recent updates, central air 
— all in move-in condition. $669,000 



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VY^t^Y■i■.Vfi'Tl■|VI^M^M^T■.^iVl^.^lVIVI V T ^ ■T^n^i M ^ l ■|^i^^■ i ^ l ^ ^ ^ lVIVI ' . ■ |V l 







l^eytoii 




NEW LISTING IN LAWRENCEVILLE ... this marvelous brick and frame col- 
onial is in pristine condition. Only 1 Vz years old it features foyer, living room with 
French doors leading to family room with stone fireplace, dining room with chair 
rail, crown molding and bay window with window seat, bright kitchen with bay 
window, master bedroom with dressing area, sitting room and fantastic master 
bath and 3 family bedrooms. There is a fabulous 1 8x36 in-ground pool with patio. 
The deck boasts a hot tub and there is a 2-car garage with electric door openers. 
Wonderful workmanship in a super location. $337,500 

Peyton Associates 

Princeton Realtors Pennington 

343 Nassau Street 134 South Main Street 

609-921-1550 609-737-9550 




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Firestone ^eal Estate 



169 Nassau Street. Princeton 

Anne Adriance ■>*'"** «■ FI'e«tone. 

Elizabeth Bonasera Broker 

Anne Brown •">"" ^ """ 

Pat Cuflen Jo*" Gallardo 



(609) 924-2222 




ON THE PRINCETON RIDGE. CUSTOM BUILT, SUPERBLY DESIGNED. 
AND PRIVATE AS CAN BE. tucked in the woods on the Princeton Ridge on its 
own two acres, a unique contemporary with a flair Enter through a glass enclosed 
skylighted foyer with huge stone wall to a spacious living room with a massive 
stone fireplace, overlooking the whole woods To the right is a spacious dining 
room overlooking the deck with enclosed wet bar and easy access to the unique 
eat-in kitchen with long breakfast counlertop, pantry, and lots of storage cabinets 
To the left a study with double built-in desks and bookshelves, a powder room, 
and master bedroom with mirrored closets and master bath. Downstairs is a full 
spacious family room with fireplace and sliding glass doors to a patio in the woods, 
plus three more bedrooms with full bath and laundry. A very versatile home with 
good separation of functions, privacy, uniqueness, and a taste of what all 
Princeton loves, the woods. $529,000 




A VERSATILE 4 BEDROOM MULTI-LEVEL HOME IN PRINCETON close to 
schools, shopping, parks, university, yet on a quiet mature lot Large living room 
I with picture window, formal dining room, eat-in kitchen and family room with 
powder room nearby. The fourth bedroom Is spacious and could have its own 
bath easiiy. Full basement, one car garage. 1269,500 




EXPERIENCE THE TRANQUILITY THIS MAGMKK h.N T CONTEMPORARY 
LAKE FRONT DECK HOME HAS TO OFFER. A Henry Jandl des.gn. this home 
Hers an inviting entry /sitUng room with fireplace/living room with a spectacular 
view of Lake Carnegie/a high cathedral ceiling and fireplace/a masterbedroom 
suite with dressing room/modern kitchen with custom MuUchler designed 
cabmels/duimg room/family room with raised fircplace/a hideaway den with 
a lake v,ew/3 lull baths/4 other bedrooms/laundry/and wine cellar/and an ex- 

P""''"'"''^'' imooo 




PRINCETON - 1 lll.s 1.UV1.;1.V 1 HKlOK-HKIlHDllM RANCH in a wooded set 

tag overlooking a stream in the Riverside neighborhood features a h^gr^m 
with a fireplace, dimng room, family room, kitchen, master bedroom and taS 
v«th two more bedrooms and bath. Immaculate, close to schoolsand m «ceS 

**■ 1369.000 



Carolyn Hoyler 
Ginger Lennon 
Ann McCleery 
Joyce Murphy 



Robin Smith 
Ellen Souter 
Patty Tappan 
Nancy Woelk 




THIS CONTEMPORARY TWO LEVEL HOME WITH A SPECTACULAR VIEW 
OF STONY BROOK, has lots of room and a versatile floor plan. It has four to 
five bedrooms and three baths and a beautiful private patio Could be used well 
as a house and rental flat on the lower level. So much house for a low price in 
the western section. $439,000 




PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE 

JUNE 25. 1-4 P.M. 

223 COLD SOIL RD.. LAWRENCEVILLE. N.J. 

DrRECTIONS Route 206 S to right on Carter Rd to left on Cold Soil. 

THIS LIGHT FILLED THREE BEDROOM RANCH IN LAWRENCEVILLE is 

in a wonderful location for nature lovers, gardeners and cross country skiers. 
Borders 500 acres of parkland Pegged oak floors, fireplace, full basement, fine 
location. $249,000 





^v,^^.^™*''^'^"^'' SETTING FOR THIS OXFORD MODEL, ALMOST NEW 
IN LAWRENCEVILLE GREENE, It has so much space for eveo' lamUy acti^ry' 
o^n n^'^nZT "iVl""^' ™'" """" n^eplaceslllegant formal dilg^m 
S^^'^ . '".^'"^hen. master suite with Jacuzzi, and deck overlooWng the 
woods. Pnvate and spacious and serene. ,35! ™ 




THIS CHARMING HOME ON A TREE LINED STREET IS WITHIN WALKINC 

n^Z f f ^^ ^-^'E"*'" ^ TOWN- And situateTo™ pJ^^oTu^ 
lanitocapcd lot with a lovely rear garden backing on a park. Inside is aTronM.^ 
bad^ hvmg room, formal dmmg room and nice kitchen with warm wood cabinet^ 

hi?r "^K^If '^'^ '**""°"'' ^"^ " '"" "="" The family room in thetosement 
has finished closets for extra storage. And yes, there is central air NitTa 

Kratrm^c^^r'^'""'""'^""^*''"*^"'^'"*^'^'"'""-"^^^^^^^ 

^ 1219.000 



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Princeton Real Estate Group 

Mercer County Multiple Listing 

Somerset Multiple Listing 

nnnnnnnnnnn'~'i-ii-n-it-.^-y^.-^P, 



ALL AREA LISTINGS 

n n n n n ruzu gj^ T ftti i -i n i-i ■-. ^ ^ 



National Roster of Realtors 

Referral Member 
American Relocation Council 



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ARTISTIC 
HAIRDRESSERS 

Full Service 

Call 924-4875 



beck^ndcall 

the assistance group of pnncston 
call (609) 924-7651 



VAHO SALE: Salurday. June 24, 9 
a m noon Corner of Harnson Street 
and Haniey Drive Ramdate Sunday 
6'25 9 12 

HOUSESITTING/PETSITTING: Uvem 
or uut Call Minion Domestic Sen/ices 
lor prolessional home care Other ser 
vices available 392-5573 

1985 HONDA PRELUDE SI: White 5 

speed, fully loaded, excelteni condition, 
dealer maintained. 41.000 miles 
$9000/80 Call 683-0149, evenings 

GARAGE SALE: Salurday, June 24. 10- 
2 Ram date Sunday, June 25 Griggs 
town, 207 Canal Road Misceltaneous 
Items, secretary desk, IBM lypewnter 
executive otttce chair smalt appliances, 
man's bikes, some turmture, etc 



t PEARLS i 
^RE-STRINGING * 

to Bring yout loose b«ads tequii-^ 

Jing resiringing and repair. Expcn if- VARD SALE: Two Family Sate Fur 

^wotk done on the premises. 4* "I'u'e clothes, tools, lewelry, coals and 



MOVING? 

NEED A TRUCK? 

CALL HUB TRUCK RENTAL 

Alt Route No 1 Lawienceville. N J 
Across Irom Keais Ford 



Schwinn 

New and Used Bicycles 

Sales, Service 

Paris and Repairs 

KOPPS CYCLE 

43 Wltherapoon Street 

924-1052 



Need olher jewelry repairsy 1^ more Saturday Jur>e 24, and Sunday, 
Have you been thinking about a j^ June 25, Irom 10 to 4 379 Ewmg 
special design for the old setting? i^- Street. Pnnceton 

wSee Juliana for special care and ^ 

Jservice 4- SUPER MOVING SLAE: Furniture 

¥ Jewels bv JuliOna^ relngerator. household, children's items 
w " *■ and more Saturday. June 24, 9 a m -2 

J 16 Wltherapoon Street ♦ p m , ramdate Sunday, June 25. 9 a m - 
Princeton • 921-7233 '♦" '2pm , 228 Terhune Road, Princeton 



DECORATIVE PAINTED SURFACES: 

Custom stencils, laux lintshes and 
glazes, muials and lurmture Please call 
(609) 497 1758 Leave message for 
Charrelle Boogaerts 6 14 31 



,i»**A********** *- 



LAMBERTVILLE: 3-bedroom. 2'/; 
bath, living room with lireplace, luxury 
townhouse Oft-stfeet parking $975/ 
month plus ulilties Security, relerences 
one year lease 609-737-1 164 6-2t2t 




A ' 
An old-fashioned 

trinket for an 
old-fashioned girl. 
Victorian lockets, 
cameos, memorial 

rings & pins. 

Also, large selection 

of pearls 

baroque, uniform, Biwa 

KINGSTON ANTIQUES 

DOROTHY H OPPENHEIM 

Hours by Appointment 
43 Main St., Kingston, N.J. 

924-0332 



EXPERT LANDSCAPE DESIGN 
COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL 

Lawn & gardening service, pruning & 

tree removal, patios & walkways 

Snow removal 

Experienced in all pt>ases 

Call Larry G. Scannetla B96-3193 

PROTECT OUR PLANET: Its the only 
one we have Take lime to look at the 
wo'ld around you In some places il is 
still beautiful and unspoiled, but m all 
too many areas our civilization has tak- 
en its toll In ever increasing amounts, 
we are polluting our air and water, tur- 
ning land into a gigantic trash dump, 
and eradicating planl and animal lite 
With our population growth and dim- 
inishing wilderness, it benefits us to 
keep these actions to a minimum God 
gave us the earth and its natural 
resources to use not destroy Give 
thanks and resolve to do what you can 
to presen/e the earth and its creatures 
5 31-61 

GARDENS 

GARDEN PLANS • HERBS 

OLD FASHIONED FLOWERS 

Malcolm Evens 

Herb Gardens by Design 

(201) 281-7733 

57-4t 



APARTMENT FOR RENT: Rocky Hill 
on hofse farm by towpath One bed- 
room, living room, kitchen, talh Pnvate 
entrance Available July 1 $690 per 
month, heal included (609)921-6643 
6 21 2t 

APARTMENT FOR RENT: Princeton 

Borough. 74 Spruce Street Bed- 
roonVliving room, krtchen. balh Second 
floor, pnvate entrance $600 per month 
including heat Available July I 
(609)921-6643 6-21 21 



KIMBALL CONSOLE PIANO: Like 
new, SSOO 924 1664 6-21 21 



TWO ANTIQUE SECRETARIES: One 

tati with glass, $75, one desk style, $40 
Two window air condlioners one new 
casement, 13,000 BTU, $200, one 
7.000 BTU. $40 Upright (reezer, $40 
Running machine, $35 924-1664 

621 21 



SOUTH BRUNSWICK (Kendall Park) 
Beautiluily renovated house with 4 bed- 
rooms, 2 lull balhs, remodeled kitchen, 
new doors, living room, dining room, 
den, lireplace, large deck, central air 
No pets $1200/monlh Call after 6 pm 
201-329-8054 6-14-2t 



'rfLN.lCallowa/ 

,^i^ HfAL ESTATE -^ 



Hf AL ESTATE 
4 \ASSAL SfKHr • VHWi FTON, NfcW (ERbtY 08542 
(«W)V2I-I050 




Elm Road 

New Listing 

Believe it or not — this attractive Colonial in ttie western Borougti tias 
six bedrooms and 4 full baths! The generous space adapts to a large 
family or to separate quarters for different lifestyles. The hall opens to a 
gracious front-to-back living room with fireplace, library, forma) dining room 
and efficient kitchen. A huge family/hobby room shares the view of the 
beautiful grounds which include a fabulous rose garden A bedroom and 
bath completes the first floor. Upstairs — a luxurious master bedroom 
and bath, lour bedrooms and 2 baths. Special features include crown 
moldings, chair rails, corner cupboards and dark stained floors. Owner 
will assist with financing to qualified buyer. $595,000 



Pete Callaway, Broker 



THIS PRESTIGIOUS PROPERTY, ON ONE ACRE, 
OFFERS GRACIOUS AND EASY LIVING 
IN PRINCETON'S WESTERN SECTION. 




All on one floor, this lovely contemporary brick home features 5 bedrooms, 4 full baths and 2 half 
baths. An elegant new master bath has just been completed. All bedrooms, with built-ins, are light 
and airy and have beautifully angled views of the property. A maid's room with bath plus utility room 
are conveniently situated off the kitchen. The magnificent indoor pool with 2 dressing rooms is off 
the large and bright family room (with wet bar) and also opens onto the formal terrace and profes- 
sionally landscaped lawn and gardens. The home is, of course, fully air conditioned. The plaster walls, 
burglar, panic and smoke alarm (dictograph) systems along with a fireproof metal closet make this 
a most substantial home. The full basement with half bath and dark room offers many possibilities 
and lots of storage. This spectacular and convenient home is perfect for the active family and is an 
easy walk to town and the dinky. Shown by appointment only. Please call Patty Tappan for particulars. 

Offered at ^1,200.000 



Firestone 
^eal "Estate 



KEALTOKS 
169 Nassau St., Princeton 



924-2222 



1^ PmNCCTON SMALL ANtMAL 

* Rescue CEAGUE 

D 

t S.A.V.C. 

_- WEEK04>'S TO CLAIM OR ADOPT A 

5 PET C*LLMr? Gr3v«S 8AM 3PM 

U SATUR0*V 8 11 AM FOR AN AP 

5 PONTMENT N^isafxJwt^kefKJire 

■* port ttsi oi fooixt Of 'Ojutea a^vma's to 

< 

o Ma»eafxJt6maleGefmans^ol1■halfed 
^ Pcvrt(ef.bJacti& white Lab Tvpe 8 weeks 
a CO 

^ Laroe mate wtnie and b'own iriendiy 
. 0O9 

■? Altereo male Husky/Sbephe'd type 
C poofl wiih c^|^c^en atxxji 70 cxxjnds 
£ Female spayM ysBow LaD type 5 
5 years da gooo wilh children about 50 
u pounds 

J Female spayed CoHie/Sheoheffl type, 
p Oood wiih c^lldFen 
^ Male English Sheepdog type young 
- Male adult purebred Afghan good 
^ wlh children 

L Female spayed G'ani 

? SchnauZef Black Lab. l yea' oia 50 
. pounds 

t Female black Lab/Fieid Span.ei 8 
) months old about 25 pounds 

Female tan and whrle medium hair, 
good mih children 

lyearold female aiiwh^e shontiaired 
dog. 35 pounds 

Female Si Bernard, 2 years old has 
papers 

Mate brown and while dog 2 years 
old 20 pounds shortharred 

Call us aboul our very wide selection ol 
lemafe spayed and allered male cats 
and some kiffens 



FOR RtNT. .... „. ..vv-., 

1 ow risnip Walking distance lo scnoo*s 
and ;own ? bed'ooms 2 balhs 
study t)edroom large enclosed yard 
garage fireplace SllSO per month 
with 1 year lease required Call 924 
3104 (day) 683 0334 (evening) 6 14 31 

MattreM Factory Outlet 

lnr>ersprir>g toam and laiev 
30«74 - 48«74 - 60x80 
33x74 - 53«74 - 78«80 

So'abed mattresses 
Odd s-zes available 

Free delivery - Old beddmg removed 

Seaiy Posiurepedic 
Spnngwaii Chiropractic 
Simmons Beauty Rest 

Foam Cut lo any size 
Shredded toam 

Phont: ZgS^WIO 

Mon Weds . Fri 9 5 30 

Tues , Thurs . 9 8 

Saturday 9 5 

CAPITAL BEDDING COMPANY 

U.S. Highway 130 
Bet. Yardvllle and Bordentown 



UVE IN COMPANION available <n Oc 
lober Experienced, reliable, relei 
ences Call Gioro 9?4-0415 anytime 

RECKLESS by Cfflig Lucas al the Mur 
ray Dodge Thealre on Ihe Pnncelon 
Umversily campus operas on Thursday, 
June22 and runslhrough July 9 Per 
lormances are Thursdays through Sun 
days at 8 p m Subscriptions up to a 30 
percent discount are available through 
out the season Please call 609 921 
3682 or 609 452 4950 

OREAT CAR: Juki Si .000 tor Grand 
pa's 1977 Oldsmobile Ninety EiQhl 
Regency Black, loaded, top shape 
Call 924 2400 



SHARE 4 BEDROOM HOUSE with 2 
other women Pnrx^eton Towrtship near 
NY bus SepI June If private b3lh 
$525 Share bath, $450 (609) 
921 1704 

NANTUCKET ■ DIRECT 
RAINBOW AIR CHARTERS 

$90 rjH pedk 

RAINBOW AIR INC. 

arranges shared charters on T 

certified sir earners 

600-921-3867 

ROME. ITALY: Reverend Martin and 
Catherine Lombar'do are moving lo 
Rome, llaly. to serve the Lord Jesus 
Chnsl full lime Reasonable apartment 
needed in Rome Call (214) 943 6365 
between the hours of 10 a m and 5 
pm Please leave your name and re 
turn lei number 6-21 -5t 

FILING CABINETS: Come and see our 

melal cabinets for office or home Grey. 
Ian. olive, 2 or 4 drawer Also typing 
tables Hinkson s 82 Nas&au 1 I2tl 



PAVING AND LANDSCAPING 
CONTRACTOR 

COMMERCIAL AND RESIDENTIAL 

New & Resurlacing Seal Coaling 

Crushed Stone Tar & Chips 

Drainage Work Septic Systems 

Patios Sod 

FELIX V. PIRONE 
Call 609-924-1735 

Free Estimates ti 

GARAGE SALE: Anl-ques and lovely 
old things Chma glassware, old kit 
Chen things old books 'ancy linens 
baskets prints lamps costume feweify 
tools, etc Reasonable prices Friday 
June 23 and Saturday June 24 8am 
to 5 p m . ram or shine l038P'nceton 
Kingston Road Prmcelon 

RIDING TRACTOR MOWERS: Two 7 

foot cutting swath, as <i StSO each 
924 6297 after 6pm 

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished apart 
meni, tor mor^h o( Ju'y onty Localed 
near Pfinceion Shopping Center $800 
Call (609)921 1757 

PRINCETON APARTMENT: Lvmg 
room dmrng combmalion, bedroom 
batl> kitchen, private entrance garage, 
many extras Smgle professional person 
only $680 per month (609)924-9395 

HOUSE FOR RENT: West Windsor 
TownfJiip Very nice, clean and comfor 
fable Two bedrooms balh livmg room 
and fireplace porch, loisol shade very 
' nice yard, cellar and garage Gas 
baseboard heal sewer and cily waier 
Insulated Walking distance to schools, 
shopping and tram Very quiei Lease 
must be 2 years plus $950 per monlh 
and all utilities in advance 1"? month 
security Phone609 799 1718 before 9 
a m /alter 9 pm Available June i5 
1989 

1000 WOLFF SUNBEDS 

TONING TABLES 

COMMERCIAL ■ HOME 
TANNING BEDS 

Save lo 50% Prices Irom $249 
Lamps Lotions ■ Accessories 

Call Today FREE Color Caialog 
1 •600-228-6293 (NJ390W) 



Howe 

INSURANCE 

COMMERCIAL PEALTOnS 

Since 1885 

1000 Herrontown Road 

Princeton 

(609) 924-0095 

Heminqlon • Litlle Silver 



I par 



\ 3rd Generation Fence Cratlers 



SUBURBAN FENCE 



111 



Ovet 100 stales ol Gales t Fences 
609-695-3000 aS^JV 

new LOCATION 
S32 UUbfTf St Jut oft m. 1 

ami* L»jju>«»_a«- jij ^«=W:a*'£^2 




■i; 





♦ Builder Participation 4 
5 UP TO 2 POINTS AT CLOSING* J 

* Guaranteed 6, 9 and 12 montli J 



J LOCK-IN MORTGAGES 

j^ •Available to Qualified BLj^.,, ■ 




Cromwell ... $585,000 

14 Models from 3,000 to 4,200 sq. ft. 

Princeton Address 

Priced from $395,000 

PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE: Thurs.-Sunday 1-5 P.M 
Sales Model - (609) 683-9799 

jiiHN r 

^HENDERSON ^ 






Gbriu Nilson WB Realtors 




'-Aiiij size house S: (janlcn under the sun ' 



Jean Martin. Manager 
Grace Baugher Donna Kearney Sharon Ponte 

Martin Chcll Helen Newhall Linda Porler 

Garry Dreier Patricia Philcox Ruth Saver 

Anne Elliot 



Helen Schubert 
Betsey Thurman 
Diane I'rbanek 
Jeanne Wallsten 




IF YOU HAVEN'T... - 

seen this special home yet, don't wait a moment longer. There 
is nothing comparable in this price range in such a prime 
Princeton neighborhood. Come and be surprised. 4 bedrooms, 2V2 
baths. $549,900 




KINGSTON 

This five year old colonial offers nearly an acre of land in 
Kingston with a PRINCETON ADDRESS. This home features 
4 bedrooms/2V2 baths, family room with fireplace; large attrac- 
tive backyard; homeowner's warranty. 

Reasonably priced at $235,500 

"A 




PLAINSBORO 



Located in the Brittany, this townhouse includes many special 
features. Superbly maintained, two bedrooms each with a 
separate bath, den or studio in the finished loft, kitchen with a 
hardwood floor and Mexican tUe, custom fireplace. 

Presented at $146,500 
_, . Call 609-921-2600 
Gloria Nilson Realtors • 230 Nassau Street 
Princeton, N.J. 08542 



Pegloii 




AUDUBON LANE — a glamorous French Provincial style 
residence with 5 bedrooms, 3 full and 2 half baths, cherry 
and oak panelling, floors of teak parquet, oak, slate and quarry 
tile from France ... bluestone terrace and path leading to 
Sylvan pool and pool house with fantastic landscaping. 

$1,100,000 



•'^ ,H'>- 




WESTCOTT ROAD — WESTERN SECTION PRINCETON 

... this attractive residence has great big windows overlook- 
ing a lovely view, handsome woodwork, stunning antique stair 
rail, 3/4 bedrooms, 3 full baths, 2 fireplaces, slate patio, deck 
and more. $635,000 




PRINCETON BOROUGH — a traditional residence with so 
much character ... 5 bedrooms, 3V2 baths, high ceilings, 5 
fireplaces, bay window, butler's pantry. Built by Grover 
Cleveland, this house has a distinguished past and an outstan- 
ding future. $625,000 



PEYTON ASSOCIATES 
Realtors 

Princeton 609-921-1550 • Pennington 609-737-9550 




PHILIP DRIVE — beautiful Riverside colonial on such a pretty 
lot, new custom kitchen and bathrooms by MacDonald, liv- 
ing room with fireplace, dining, study, family room with 
fireplace ... lovely pool surrounded by garden and flagstone 
patio. $575,000 




EDGEHILL STREET — known as "The oldest house in 
Princeton" this stone and frame 1600's reside/ice is absolutely 
unique ... 7 bedrooms, front and back stairways, guest house, 
lovely lawn and garden. $985,000 






I 



I i 




SUNNY FAMILY HOUSE on Snowden Lane in Princeton ... 

living room with fireplace, dining, family room, laundry room, 
kitchen, 4 bedrooms, 2'/? baths, wonderful neighborhood — 
near school and shopping ... full basement, 2-car garage and 
lovely deck. So much house offered at $425,000 



Rutfi BIy 
Pat Cahill 
Vicky Campbell 
F M Comizzoli 
343 Nassau Street. Princeton, NJ 08540 
(609)921 1 550 



Mary Elise Cook 
Lynne Durkee 
Gen Gorman 
Sheila Graham 



Cathy Hegedus 
Maggie Hill 
Marjorie Jaeger 
Ellen Kerney 
Lincoln Kerney 



Berit Marshall 
Meg Michael 
Drucilla Mihan 
Cathy Nemeth 
Angela Romano 



Jane Schoch 
Judy Stier 
Carol Stewart 
Bob Tyler 



Robin Wallack 
Joy Ward 
Virginia Weliky 
Beverly Willever 



TOD PEYTON - BROKER 



134 South Main Street, Pennington. N J 08534 
(609) 737-9550 



s 


? 1 FOUND IT! 

^ PRINCETON 
•^ RECORD EXCHANGE 

*^ 921-0861 


Ul 


' /* .>tTojn.S"»«l 



Princeton's full 

service 

wine & liQuor store 

Ul FOR FREE OELIVERt 

^Community 
Uigyofs 

23 WithersDOon St 
Princeton • 924-0750 

M 9 30-9. Tu-Sfll 9 30-9 30. 
Sun 12-S 




With 
Sam deTuro 

Woodwinds 
Associates 

BLACK VINE WEEVIL 

Adull black vine weevil activi 
ty will begin tn the next tew 
weeks Examine last year's 
growth now tor signs of old 
damage (notching along leal 
margins) to know which plants 
to expect damage on this year 
It is doubtful that you will see 
(he pest ilsell as II feeds at 
night If you do see a pesi 
feeding on leaf margins during 
the day causing similar type of 
notching it is probably the Iwo- 
banded Japanese-weevil This 
insect IS a small (V4") tan- 
colored weevil with two brown 
bands across its back Plants 
on which black vine weevil 
J ie0ding occurs Include yew. 
euonymus. ivy. rhodo(ier\(iton. 
and azalea 

You should also be aware of 
the cankerworm and gypsy 
moth which are feeding at this 
lime Their primary target Is (he 
oak trees but they do attack 
maples and other types of 
deciduous trees. Spider mites 
are also active in the evergreen 
trees and shrubs Aphids are 
now starting to appear on a 
number of deciduous trees, 
and the second generation o( 
leaf miner (birches and hollies) 
will be starting in the next two 
weeks 

Call WOODWINDS lor all your 
spraying, tree, and landscap- 
ing needs. 609-924-3500 

Phylophthora is generally 
thought 0I as a disease which 
occurs under conditions ol high 
soil moisture However recent 
research has demonstrated 
that varieties which show good 
resistance to Phytophthora can 
lose that resistance when sub- 
jected to drought stress If the 
drought-stressed plant is then 
exposed to excess soil 
moisture the disease can 
result It IS important to main- 
tain good plant vigor through ir- 
rigatlon in times of drought 
Botrosphaeria allects 

dogwoods and rhododendrons 
that are under drought stress 
It appears as a sudden wilting 
and dieback ol aflecled plants 
Although these diseases will 
not be seen until later this sum- 
mer, now IS the time to lake 
preventative measures. Keep 
plants irngated and fertilized 
and prune out any dead 
portions 

In all the above pest problems 
good cultural controls include 
impofving plant vigor by prun- 
irtg fertilization and irrigation 
during drought periods 



FLOOR SANDING. STAINrNG 
& flEFINISHING 



BEST FLOOR CO. 
924-4897 



FRAME IT NOW 
» the 



EVE FOR ART 

6 SD'ng Street 



MARTIN BLACKMAN 
LANDSCAPING 

Qi>alilv Planiings 
'effaces & Walks 

Protesnonai Garden Maintenance 
(E«cius.we ol Mowifig) 

Free Consultation 
693-4013 (Princeton) 

TOWNHOUSE FOR SALE: Lawrence 

viif Sociei> Hill CddSoHRoaO 2 bed- 
rooms lirepiace central air all ap 
piiances Lovely wooOeO Rackyard 
Priced losell Ca"{609)924 7235 6 14 



PAINTING DONE: Free eslimales (or m 
lerior/ertefior5 E«perienced Topquai' 
ly worh good fates Call Peter 921 
0256 servce 924 0220 6 14 2t 

1976 BMW 2002: Silver grey A'C Call 

'>?A 4833 e^en\r\qs or 396-1816 days 
6 14 21 

CHILD CARE: New Jersey certrfied pro 
witlfr fiii;, opening m smalt 'amily group 
beginningaHer July 4 Tfiree years en 
perrence Reliable References Contact 
P.im at (609) 683 0908 6 14 2t 

JANITORIAL SERVICES FOR 
SMALL BUSINESSES 

rif.in onfc a month, twice a weet*. 
vj\-i'i:i-i\&, You picl< the time Bonded 
.Kni iii'ucTi ipfpr'^nces Free estimates 

(609) 261-4413 

MOORE'S CONSTRUCTION & Home 
FfitpjKj,. Inc Complete interior and ex 
it>rior aiieralions and renovations 
Piinceion- Call Scott. 924-6777 
5 1 7 1 21 



QUALITY WORK at atfo'Oabie p'ces 
Pat'os waiiis d'veway Anc any other 
masonry work For a ('ee estimate can 
Johr. at 921 6877 5 3 9! 

HOUSECLEANING ronng iaur>d'y 
Silver DoiiVung jobs wanlea by woman 
with e>ceiieni felererx:es Caw (609i 
9210168 53141 

PRINCETON BOROUGH: lu'n,shed 3 4 
tytjrcoi^ ?■ .- bain house "^ R'verside 
.i'p.i $ ' 850 per month V4e<c^en 
Reai'k-''- 7993500 5 24 61 

FOR RENT: i200 square feel across 
from hospital Suitable for servce bus 
ness Br-ck floor 921-2650 9 to S 

5 31 51 

STORE FOR RENT: Cen-rai Nassau 

Si-ee" comer Available now Receniiy 
[;t>co'arefl 924 2040 6 7 4t 

HOUSE FOR RENT: Souin B^unswck 
(Ker>da" Park) BeauMuHy renovafed 4 
bedrooms 2 full baths remodeled kii 
Chen, new floors Living room Ommg 
room den fireplace large deck cen 
iral air cond'Iioning No pets Si 300 
Call after 6 m 201 329 8054 

6 7 41 

APARTMENT FOR RENT; Princeton 
Borough One bedroom p'Olessional 
couple or Single only Semi furnished 
$750 per month References and 
security (609) 921 2020 leave 
message 6 7 4t 

CARPENTRY - MASONRY 
Indoors - Outdoors 

You name pI I can do mosi ceative 
decorative work or repair work 

Call Sieve Ruber. 683-8816 

OAN L. NOVACOVICI: Electirai con 
tractor Complete residenda' commer 
Cial/mdusCial winng servce New ser 
vice New outlets Remodeimg, kitchen 
etc Bonded insured License No 8179 
Tel (609) 924 2684 



RUBBER STAMPS 

School or college address 

Home, business zip code 

Rubber stamps ot all kmds and 

siies made lo your order at 

Hlnkson's 
62 Nassau 



924-3242 

Jeaners 

2?5 Nassau Street- 



JDID YOU KNOW? 

That We Clean Some ol 
The Most Unusual Things? 



AnENTION JKOPPEaSI 

We te open iundoy 12 5' 

JORDAN'S 

Cord Gift 5/iop 

Princeton Shopping Center 
P24 6161 




FRENCH DRY CLEANING 

TUUNE STHEET PRINCETON Hi 0BS40 



NOW RENTING 
PRINCETON ARMS 

Luxury Apartments 
1 and 2 Bedrooms 

From $580 Per Month 

Features: 

WaUtowall carpeting over 

concrete in 2nd floor apts. 

AU uti/iti>s except electric 

Individually controlled heat 

Two air conditioners 

Private entrance 

Walhin closets 

Individual balconies 

Storage rooms within apt. 

Laundry rooms 

Superintendent on site 

Open Mon.-Fri. 

9 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. 

Sat.-Sun. 10-4 

609-448-4801 

Olr«ctk>ni from Prirxwton Pnnccioo-tUgMatown Rd . lum rigni on Ok) Tr»(v 
lor> Rd . v) mil* turn itti and loltow Mgni 



"The Jersey 
Auctioneer" 

now owns 
Classic Auction Gallerv 

in Rantan. N J 

For >r}form3t'On cat! 

609-466-0827 
201-526-6024 



Dr 
Df 
Dr. 


. Stuart J. Burg 
Leon C. hlurock 
Angelo J. Aiello 




Optometrists 




84 Nassau St. 
Princeton 


Fo 


r an appointment 
call 924-0918 



R.E. Associates 

Painting and Home Improvements 



Painting 

- INTERIOR & EXTERIOR - 

Pressure Washing • Painting • Staining 

Home Improvements 

Bathrooms • Alterations • Ceramic Tile 
Kitchens • Basements • Dry Wall 



Call 201-359-4476 

Free Estimates • Fully Insured 





o 11 1 1 1 1 1 c r s 



One Palmer Square 
Pnnceion . NJ. 08542 

609-924-6088 

STORE HOURS 

Mon-Wed 9:30-6:00 
Thurs&Fri 9:30-9 00 
Saturday 9:30-6:00 
Sunday 12 00-5 00 

Ai thi us>n of iht goo^e ^, 




12 X 12 X Ve 



'as" 



Per carton 



Tile Discount Center 

(Capitol Plaza Shopping Center) 

Princeton & Olden Aves. 

Trenton, N.J. Ph. 392-2300 

Store Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 9-6 

Fri. 9-8: Sal. 9-4 



2^N.'f.Calla\\'a/ 

J \\ss\L slkii 1 . IKINU ri1\ \iu iFKSn ohm: 

INH| 121 l(l-il) 











Bayard Lane 

New Listing 

This unique two apartment house, built ,nl 941 , and designed by a famous 
Swiss architect, was recognized by the Museum of Mod^n Art and va^ou 
magazines as an example of modern architecture adapted to local chmate 
and natura materials, which included cedar and redwood ATtheZo" 
rooms overlook the beautiful rear garden. Although the floor plans ofThe 
Z^nZT, TT'^'' ^" "" =""^^' "* ^ ^ving-dining room w'h 
On me nr rft'f;°°"^=' '"'k'"" "'^'^"' '^''^ has distinc've features 
Ucons, '' '°°: tTh^ T '""" '"'"' ""' "= °*" °"'^'d^ ^"'^ance 
m rnnm n t^® '^'a^'S^est room with top-lit ceiling, bath and dress- 

e'l, g and Frenc'hT°"' "°°'' "' """^-''^^ '°°"^ ^^^ ^" ™' 
' $300,000 



Pete Callaway. Broker 




rnnccton Academy 
of Martial Arts 

452-2208 

Gfoup Classes - PrwSe Tmoflng 

14 Farber Rd., Princeton 

Jusi ott Rl 1 South, Dy WarkelFair 



FULLER BRUSHES 

BEN D. MARUCA 

175 Redwood Ave. 

Tel 888-1254 
Trenton. NJ 08610 


g^ J furmn/rr f aKc^/nes 

^^ J1SlRoul*IM.H.0.3.(H««rMMn| 
Mt UMd. N J MS« 




771-3666 

(^rand y^inaCe 

Ftndal & Boutiqup 

278S U.S. Rl. 1 
Lawrcnccville, NJ, 



Kelvin 273 

Heating • Vsnlllatlon 
Air Conditioning 

(609) 275-3747 

Princeton Jet , HJ 



CROSSROADS 



LAND — Hopewell — 30 acres or more if you 
like Panoramic view, sloping land. 3 acre 
zoning — treed and open land. Call lor fur- 
ther details. 




TREED LAND — off Old Cranlxiry Road can 

be subdivided into 21 building lots 14.20 

acres adjacent to utilities. East Windsor 

$1,100,000 



o 

N 



PRINCETON — enioy serenity in your own 

park with brook. This 4 bedroom home with 

screened-in porch has unlimited possibilities, 

$275,000 



REALTOR 



MamM' Ol 
Th* Uodgaga S•arc^ 




RURAL SETTING — new custom construc- 
tion. Quality fixtures and appliances. 
Princeton address. Lawrence. $545,000 







■■ 



LIGHT & LIVELY — 2 Story home, 3 
bedrooms up and a 4th bedroom on the main 
floor. 2V2 baths. Fireplace. 2 car garage, cen- 
tral air. Walk to shopping and the bus. 
Princeton. $320,000 



Unda Cam«val« 
Aniula Blanc 

Laralne Bender 
Belh Carnevale 
Lois Fee 

Roslynn Qreenberg 
Barbara Goldberg 
Carolyn Hllla 
Anne Hoffmann 
Linda Karatzea 
Bobette Llater 
Laura Procaccino 
Elaine Schuman 
Aurora Seeley 
Helen Brener Smith 
Hazel Stl« 
Rana White 




MAJOR U.S. CORPORATION - drops 
price of Princeton Landing townhousel 2 
bedrooms. 2V2 baths. 2 car garage. Full 
basement. Plainsboro. $199,900 




PRINCETON — WALK TO SCHOOL - 

shopping and bus from this comfortable 3 
bedroom. 1 V2 bath home with family room & 
study Lovely well-landscaped lot Affordable 
price. $226,000 



SPARKLING CONTEMPORARY - lovely 
wooded, country setting. Convenient to Pen- 
nington/Princeton. Cathedral ceilings, 2 
fireplaces, gorgeous kitchen, modern baths 
A delight! $485,000 




LOVINGLY RESTORED - Victorian has a 
new gourmet kitchen and a large sun room 
with whirlpool. Princeton Township.$241 ,000 



PRINCETON - Thompson Colonial. 5 
bedrooms, privacy, pool. Backs on Herron- 
town Woods $595,000 



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91 




WALK TO THE NEW YORK BUS — Char- 
ming home in a convenient Princeton loca- 
tion; three bedrooms, I'/s baths, woodland 
setting. $210,000 



ENJOY THE CONVENIENCE OF LIVING IN 
TOWN — a stone's throw from bus slop and 
a short walk to shopping. Semi-detached- 
Three bedrooms. Princeton Borough. 
$189,000 





PRINCETON — Living room, formal dining 

room, eat-in kitchen, bedroom and bath 

downstairs and 2 more bedrooms upstairs. 

$195,000 



ABSOLUTELY ENORMOUSI Living room 

with fireplace, study, screened porch, 

playroom. Over one wooded Princeton acre, 

$420,000 



CALL US ABOUT OUR OTHER PROPERTIES PRICED TO $1,500,000 • CALL ANYTIME 609-924-4677 • OPEN 7 DAYS 



SERVING MERCER, SOMERSET AND MIDDLESEX COUNTIES 

Princeton Crossroads Realty, Inc. 

342 Nassau Street (Corner Harrison) • Princeton • Park in our lot 



ARTWORKS 

'■^e V si^oi Afrs Scrooi 
0' ^ -^co'on ona Trenton 



Classes Lectures 
Trips Exhibits 
609-921-9173 



Art iuj 'Design 

131 Washington S( 
Rocky Hill. N J 08553 
lopp the post office* 

609 924-3513 

Vinr Art & Kramln^ 

Vmnf! corporjlions, irchilrcls, 



r T efferson Bath & Kitchen - 

Princeton's Only Bath & Kitchen Showroom 

Featuring Kohler, American Standard and 
most major manufacturers 



Selection • Quality 
Professional Installation • Guarantee 



198 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, N.J. 924-0762 

A Division of NC. Jefferson Plumbing and Heating, Inc. 

Tuesday-Friday &-5:30: Saturday 10-3; Closed Monday*. 



Flowers sfiouid express soTietHifig 
about youfsefl especially wtieri ii * your 
WeOOing Day 

Call the 
GREENEHV BY KAREN 

31 MonigoTiery Cente' 

Route 206 RocKy Hid 

Tues F'l 10* Sat 10 i 

921 7013 

WORK WANTED: Moving and hauling 
Yards anics and cellafs cleaned Con 
crele work done Call 3960165 or 989- 

0130 any lime tt 

TOP DOLLAR PAID: LP s cassenes 

CDs rock dass-cai jazz efc Prince 
ion Record Exchange, 20 Tulane 
Sireel Pnncelon 9210881 9tlH 

LONG TERM CARE 
INSURANCE 

fWhal Medicare doesn't pay) 

Call Barbara Rumo 
895-7047 

t982 MERCURY LYNX: 4 door auto 
AC AM/FM 69 000mries SVOOO 92t 
("i7B'i afief 5 Leave .'nessage 6-7 31 



APARTMENT FOR RENT: one bed 

tcxjm eft>oer<y wlh one off slreet park 
ing space Professional genileman pre- 
ferred $550 month Heal and waief in- 
cluded Available August 1 799 8589 
6 7 41 

WALLPAPER: Custom installations by 
Claudia Certified - ThePaperhangmg 
InsMute Ouatrty wOfk 609-397 2423 

6-7 41 

EXPERIENCED GARDENER will take 
care ol lawn and shrubs Call (or tree 
esl-mdle (609) 883 2830 6 7-41 

HOUSE RENTAL: WelU'eet Mass 
Lovely historic house on lidai miei 
Secluded bui dose lo Weiifieet 
gatlenes Five bedrooms sleeps eighty 
Large porch overlooking Duck Cree*" 
An artists or writers paradise Washer 
dryer dishwasher Iwo bathrooms No 
pels Oil heal wood siove $550 per 
week ir> June. $850 per week m Ju 
ly/AuguSt. $500 per month SepI May 
Call Barbara ai 617 49 1 0014 6 14 3t 

APARTMENT FOR RENT: First floor 
Kitchen, dmetle, bedroom, and hvmg 
room One parking space Business 
couple, no pels, no smoking $700/ 
moniti plus utilities Call t>etween 4 and 
e 924 4093 6-14.21 



'n_P HARDEN 
j^ CONSTRUCTION 



RD UA, Box 484 
Princeton, N.J. 



New Home Builders • Repairs S. " 

improvements • Office Renovations 

I Builders I 

I Registration #09038 



201-297-1993 





REAL 
ESTATE 



KM 

LIGHT 



Karl Light • Broker 

Realtors 247 Nassau St. 609-924-3822 



PROFESSIONAL APPRAISAL SERVICE 

SALES ASSOCIATES: 
Con«t«nc« Brauer Zor»n Koveic 
John Cooper J"'"' Lamb 

Marcy Crlmmlna '«•'»< Landauer 

Samantha Crlmmlna Darrv Light 
Marian K. Green Edward Moahey 

Jack Habig J""" Sehwarlz 



m 



REALTOR 

Multiple Listing Service 

Princeton Real Estate Group 



S^'"-'^ 




LOVELY LAWRENCE LOT 

Over three acres with almost 450' road fron- 
tage in an R-80 zone. Country area near 
ETS, Princeton mailing address, and just 
minutes away! 
Asking $250,000 — otters considered 



ltiiiiwi»iiiiiiiiiiii 

LOCATION, LOCATION, FINE LOCATION! 

on one of the nicest streets in Princeton's 
western section, 

• Lafayette Road West, a quiet cul-de-sac 
with privacy and convenience to town 

• Spectacular domed living room, separate 
dining, wonderful new kitchen with marble 
floors and countertops. work island and 
bar sink 

• Four bedrooms, 3'/? baths, excellent closets 
A wonderful buy at $499,000 



r 



DOCTOR, LAWYER, ENGINEER, CPA 

3 prime commercially-zoned properties, 
Quaker Bridge Rd. location near Paint Barn, 
Ideal for professional or commercial use, and 
a good investment. 




HOME IS WHERE THE HEART IS 

And THIS home has lots of heart and lots ol 
room! It features 4 bedrooms, 2V2 baths, liv- 
ing room with a brick fireplace and a terrific 
yard for the kids — all in a Princeton family 
neighborhood convenient to schools and shop- 
ping. A perfect place to call home for only 

$295,000 




PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

Salt Box, Contemporary Condo. $295,000 





A REAL FIND IN PRINCETON 

» Conveniently near hospital, central Princeton 
« 3 bedrooms, 2 tiled baths, formal dining 
room, low maintenance exterior and fenced, 
shaded yard. Paved drive Just $189,000 



159 SNOWDEN LANE 

an immaculately kept 3-4 bedroom ranch on 
a lovely lot — just minutes from transportation, 
schools, shopping 
An Interesting house, a good buy $245,000 



DREAM WEAVER 

A comfortable and affordable 3 bedroom ranch 
with a versatile floor plan suited to creative 
possib ities on a lovely V2 acre lot in a desirable 
Princeton Township neighborhood. Weave 
yourself a dream home for only $219 OOO 



CALL FOR OUR 
RENTALS! 



HILLTOP FARM COLONIAL 

with Stony Brook frontage in Western Princeton 

• Beamed ceilings and corner fireplace In 
living room, separate dining room 

• Four bedrooms, two baths 

• New roof, good condition, 1.3 acre lot 

$365,000 




CIRCA 1840 

6 bedrooms, 5 fireplaces. 3 staircases, 2 plus 
acres and the Sourland Mountains in your 
backyard. pnced at $325,000 



Judy McCaughan 
Willa Slackpole 
Barbara Hare 
Shirley Kinsley 
Sarah Almgren 
Mary Grasso 
Judy Hammer 
Loralee Strauss 
Barbara Blackwell 



?^N 




I law 




4 NASSAU STREET 



REAL ESTATE 

PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY 08542_ 

609/921-1050 



Irene Ost«ma 

Mya Bannard 

Touran BatmanglKl) 

Olive Westervelt 

Anne Williams 

Candy Walsh 

Eleanor Hoisingion 

Tim Foster 

Pamela Parsons, Mktg Dir 

Pete Callaway. Broker 




The Baffacks" — magnificent stone Colonial circa 16yb on tagenni St $985,000 



-?£ 




Spacious home in picturesque setting in Princeton's Brookstone.$625.000 




■I II M It 
la II ii ei 

Iff iisiiti '■^' 

11' ansa. 





An 





■■■' 111 i 



Authentic Colonial farmhouse on 80 beautiful acres in West Amwell.Sf. 600,000 




Charming Colonial on picturesque Lover's Lane in Prmceton.$465.000 



.^ v.-^f*»^'-) "■^,n.f'3BP^^^9iP^«^ 




A luxurious 3 bedroom. 3 bath townhouse in exclusive Constitution Hill $590,000 Deiigfitfu! 2 bedroom English cottage m nearby West Windsor.SI 79,900 



t'<clll>i>f Alllli.l 



SOTHEBYS 

'NTERNATION.M, 111 , MTV 



CALLAWAY COfVlt\/IERCIAL 
Scot K. Ware 
Norman Callaway, Jr 



PROPERTY (MANAGEMENT 
Dianne Bleacfier 
Mary Lou Heintiardt 



Member MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICES Mercer, llunlcrclon, Sonicr<el Counties 



'iNItuNtNIIIONut^ 



opportunity to buy a dramatic liouse in Russell Estates. $850,000 Enchanting house in a wooded wonderland in nearby Lawrence Twsp,$374,000 



N.C. JEFFERSON 

Plumbing & Heating 
• Commercial 
• Residential 

• Free Estimates 
149 Ctwny V.lley Roxl 
924-3624 

Sl«l« lrC#ns* Number 7064 


Baumley Nursery. 

^Ajs Gordon Center 
"i >^ and 
-j^ tit iof^^op^^S 
'%^'^- 580 Rte. 27 
' Princeton 
(201)821-6819 




Selden Dunbar lllick, ACSW. CAC Associates: 
Candace L. Jones. ACSW Margarel A. Carr, Ph^D^ 
Jan M. Kouzes, Ed.D Kathrin W. Poole ACSW 
Nancy Manning. Ph.D. Leigh Tilden, ACSW 
Sharon Rose Powel), Ed.D. 

I'Miurlon 
l>s\vh()l()«K nl Associnics 

14 Vandeventer Avenue 
Princeton. N.J. • (609) 683-4180 





PIANO TUNER-TECHNICIAN 

Relocaled t'cyn Hunte'Oon Countv 10 
Pnrwelon Recommended Dy leache's, 
CdufChes NJ Symphonv membefS 
Picynpi rfHirteovjs se'vcp 
Paul Lenlint (609) M4.«919 

BED AND BREAKFAST ol PorKelon 

has comfoflaWe and econom>cal accom 
moda'tons in local pf ivaJe homes tor youf 
/isting 'Knds fe<ai'ves wedding goesis 
and business associaies B48 PO Box 
S71 Princeton NJ 08540 924 3189 
6-4 t1 



LEON VIELAND 
PIANO TUNING 

Repair - Regulation 

924^709 



LANDSCAPE CONTRACTOR 

Gardening Complete Lawn 
Wamieoance and Se'vice 

609-924^409 

VITTOniO PIRONE 



BEAUTIFUL. CUSTOM-MADE d'a 

penes. pefioO window tfeatmenis ot all 
types Slipcovers and tine re-upholslefv 
Shades and bimds Fabnc and 
wallcovefing at discount Sen/tng all 
youf interior design needs wth m-home 
c office consultation Estimates cheer 
lully given Call Sherry The Creative 
- Mean (609)397 2120 " 

JOES LAWN SERVICE: Grass cutlng 
plus all lawn services Trimmmg 

' shrubs, plus hedges Rotolillmg for 
gardens Call anylime 924-0310 

HANDVPERSON AVAILABLE: Interior 
exterior repairs. r>ew work, light carpen- 
rry masonry, drywall. wall repair, paint 
ing. gutters, glass, storm vinndows 
Reliable neal, conscientious CaH 
Robert 895 1158 Leave message or 
machine 67-tf 



Lester & Robert Slatoff 

AUCTIONEERS 

ANTIQUE DEALERS - APPRAISERS 
Furniture, China, Glass, Household, SIh/er & Jewelry 

Trenton, NJ 
60^9^84^^^^215^3^89g9 



Williamson 
ROOFING 

[Call 921-1184] 

Free Estimates 
NEW ROOFS • REPAIRS • ALL TYPES 



EALTY we 



/1UDREY SHORT 



163 Nassau Street 
Princeton NJ 08542 

609-921-9222 




EXECUTIVE HOME IN MONTGOMERY TWP. 

Quality built 4-5 bedroom Colonial Ready foi occupancy. Loaded with 
extras! Finished basement. Quiet cul-de-sac location.Llsled at $388,900 



PRINCETON 

On cul-de-sac with view of Carnegie Lake. Charming house 
with cathedral ceiling and fireplace in living room, large 
recreation room with fireplace. 3-4 bedrooms. Wooded lot. 

$359,000 




KENDALL PARK 

The Cream of the Cropl Our newly listed 4 bedroom Colonial stands above 
the crowd as to condition, attention to detail and ambiance. $189,500 



MUST SELL 

This pretty, newly renovated Ranch in West Windsor has been on the 
market too long to meet its owners needs. So come, take a look and see 
it It suits your needs. You may strike a bargain. 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, plenty 
of appeal Asking $149,900 




SOUTH BRUNSWICK CONDO 

LocationI LocationI LocationI 
This lovely Oak Model with 2 bedrooms, 2 baths backs up to the woods 
for added privacy. Asking price $130,000 



EXECUTIVE TOWNHOUSE 

in Lawrence Twp, for $1 98,800, Immediate occupancy! This 2 bedroom 
plus loft overlooks golf course. Pool and tennis on site. Seller to help with 
financing. 





REALTY WORLD. 



in New Jersey call 1-800-673-0308 

522 Highway 18 

Eost Brunswick NJ 08816 

201-390-1600 



Member: Mercer Co MLS, Princeton 
Reol Estole Group, Somerset Co, MLS, 
Middlesex Co MLS S 



Real Estate Leaders ot Anterica 



E oc n oMice indeD^nOe'iilv owfi«<} ona openiTM 



m 



Danielle Altord 


Frank Estrada 


Ray Pettus 


Dolores Allaire 


Susan Ferry 


Meg Schenk 


Joyce Bergen 


Frieda Gilvarg 


Audrey Short 


Ervy Boothe 


Mane Hoffman 




Margie Boozer 


Oliver Houghton 


Marjory White 


Dons Brinster 


Tracy Huang 


Jack Ziegler 


AnneCochrane 






Victoria DeGoma 







g x^XTX^x ^ JJ .T JAT .f J JJJJJ4-^^^ ^^^^'^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ '' ^'*^''*'*'*''I*^ ' ■ ^I ^ ^^^TJ . IAI . ^l > ^ M 



■ 



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see JVaaoM SPUm/ 

^unc«ion, jV.g.. OSSiO 
609-92^-77Si 



STEWARDSON-DOUGHERTY 



609-896-8400 




RIVERSIDE 

Set on a wooded lot in Princeton Township, 3 bedrooms. 3 bath ranch. 
Bright and beautifully finished lower level, two car garage, screened porch 

$289,000 




STOCKTON STREET 

An unusually spacious Victorian style house, most convenient to Univer- 
sity, town and all transportation 6 bedrooms, 4V2 baths, formal living and 
dining rooms both w/fireplaces. Zoned heating, garage and small patio, 

$600,000 




CLEVELAND LANE 

Gem-like one floor house on a manicured private lot w/southern exposure. 
Living room w/fireplace & bookcases, dining area. 3 bedrooms. 2 baths, 
Sunroom, Central air. garage, picturesque garden house, $475,000 



PRINCETON BOROUGH 
QUEENSTON COMMONS 

For space and convenience at a very fair price, this attractive 3 
bedroom 2V2 bath multi-level condominium has no peer Tennis, swim- 
ming within the complex. Walking distance to NY buses, Nassau Street 
& town "eO'O"" 



PRINCETON OFFICE 




PENNINGTON CHARMER 

Beautifully maintained one floor house decorated w/great taste and im- 
agination. Living room w/fireplace. dining room, eat-in kitchen, large family 
room plus 3 bedrooms and 1'/? baths, $219,000 




COLFAX 

(Bedens Brook Area) 

This imaginative post-modern creation is (looded with natural light from 
all sides and the views from all levels are breathtaking. Spacious, beautiful- 
ly appointed rooms, spectacular two island kitchen w/adpining family and 
breakfast rooms, first floor master suite, plus three other bedrooms, each 
with bath. All on one high acre protected w/nine acres of open space 



You must come look' 



$1,150,000 




HERRONTOWN ROAD 

Quaint Township hideaway on over two acres of tall trees. House presently 
has two living units — both with living/dining room, kitchen, bedroom, 
and bath Indoor-outdoor brick patio with stone fireplace. 2-car garage, 

$248,000 



WEST WINDSOR 

Classic Colonial on heavily wooded lot in desirable Birchwood Estates 
Updated kitchen, finished basement, screened porch. Attractively pric- 
ed at $305,000 



LAWRENCEVILLE OFFICE 



Claire Burns Georgia Graham 

Sharon Davidson Kate Johnaon 

Julie Douglas Betty McClelland 

Betsy Stewardson Ford Mary McHale 

Anne Gallagher Jane Mllner 



Judy Perrlne 
Barbara Spewak 
Diane Sutio 
Valerie Voung 
Emma WIrtz 



Robert E. Dougherty, Broker 
REALTORS 

lV/7//am B. Stewardson (1935-1972) 



Dorothy Field. Manager 
Barljara Broad 
Donna Buxton 
Eileen Coleman 
Jan Dalzell 



Marge Owyer 
Josephine McCarthy 
Lola Richard 
Anne Rogers 
Jeanne Weber 



H^TTiXTTTT'^^^ ^'^^'^^^ 



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:- 



Palmer \ idoo 

41 Slalc Road (Rl. :06) 

(kOf) 683-0*2,1 
VIDEO REXTAIS 



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BflLLCT 

SchooL 

PriB«10B 

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HEBREW AND JUDAIC 
TEACHERS 

Needed (or Sunday am 
and/or Tues.-Thurs 4 to 6pm 
Musi be experrenced and 
creative Please call Dr 
Shoshana Silberman 
Princeton Jewish Center 
Princeton. N.J. 08540 
(609) 921-0102 
OrEvenrriQS (609) 924-0020 



NURSERY TEACHER 

Wanted (or 4 year-old class 
Monday-Friday A M Musi bo 
experienced and knowledge- 
able of curriculum and pro- 
gramming tor young children 
Please call Or Shoshana 
Silberman 

Princeton Jewish Center 

Princeton, N.J. 08540 

(609) 921-0102 

Of Evenings (609) 924-0020 




JAMES IRISH TREE EXPERTS 

tree * shrub • hedge maintenance 

pruning • topping • shaping 
fertilizing • tree & stump removal 



rnidtntjal * commarcitl 
fully insurad 



9243470 



Therapist 

for small private center in 
Princeton area. 

CaH; 

924-7605 



JOIN OUR TEAM AS A 
SALES ASSOCIATE 

You've decorated your home, you've decorated 
your friends' homes. Now Dannemann has a posi- 
tion for you. You'll help customers with fabric 
selections, window treatments, slipcovers, 
upholstery, bedspreads and accessories. If you 
have the enthusiasm to bring customers' dreams 
to life and can devote full or part time flexible 
hours, the Dannemann team needs you! 

CALL: 201-297-6090 or 609-921-9330 
DANNEMANN 

The Savings Store lor Fabrics, Decorating & Crafts 




The Princeton Junior School 

is now accepting applications 

for 2V2 year olds - grade IV. 

921-2108 or 924-4974 

We believe thai academic excellence later in lile is largely 
due 10 an enthusiasm tor learning inspired during the early 
years when a child's motivation is high and his/her chances 
for success are good Students in our program in no way leave 
childhood behind for the sole purpose of intellectual growth 
Rather, they celebrate the special gifts of their age curiosi- 
ty, flexibility, spontaneity, will, and wonder. 

We do not discnminate against race, color or creed 



Employment Opportunities 
in the Princeton Area 



DIRECT MAIL ASSISTANT 



ATTENDANT FOR CHILDflENS 

■AdOi.'ig r-OQ! Monday Thursday July 

ar-a A.jgu-a CPR anc Firsi Aid ccftilca Looking lo begm a caree' i" schoiariy 

iio" 'equifea 9244214 6-I4-2I publishing'' Major univefSrtypfess>sac- 

ceo'ir>Q aDpficatiofis 'or a challenging 

RESPONSIBLE PERSON to dnve 2V} entry level poslKJn in its Oirecl Mail Depi 
yea' old 1 '/} mrtes lo school June 26 Yoo will be exposed to all (acels ot di 
Auflusi 25 Monday Friday, 8 30 pick reclmailinduding thecrealionandpio- 
up 1 1 15 Cherry HillRoad vicinity Call oyctton of catalogs brochures and 
flays (201) 802 7764 (Helene) eves (|ye,s Oul'es include preparation ot 
(212)6932735 6t4 2t ^alalog copy, proofreading coof 

^filh designers and 



catalog copy, 
dirxatmg production « 



HELP WANTED; Full lime salesperson mailing list research 
needed Son^^e photographic back- 
ground helpful Call (609) 921 6644 6- Ojahiigd candidates will have a bache 

■" ^ 3 1 iQr 5 o, master s degree and an mie'esl 

m scholady publishing You musl be 
ATTENTION. JOB-SEEKERS: H you f„ghiy organized delail-onenled able to 
arenevninlownorwaniiocaichupon ^^^^^ quickly proofread medcutously 
all the new companies^ your best re g, ^ simullaneously 

source«US 1 V^^?™:^''^:^ and have some word processing e- 
tory ists more han 2,500 businesses ►,, ,k „^ ^. 

and meir key managers, plus phone P^''^"^^ Of'^P pub1isr.,ng e« 
and fa« numbers and breakouts of per'erKe a delmite plus 
companies ai Carnegie Fo'restai, and 

Exit 8A Send $5 95 payable lo U S l Send resume to Adam Fongang, Prince 
870 Maplelon Road Princeton 08540 ton University Press, 41 Wildam Street, 
WellmaihUirsldass wilh acouponio' Princeton NJ 08540 6-l4-2t 

a FREE classided ad 4 12tl 

" PRINCETON REAL ESTATE OFFICE 

ATTENTION: Hiring' Governmenl Jobs ^^^^ ,h,ee tyll time sales associale pos' 
-your area $l7,840-$69, 485 CalM ,,ofis available immediately Expenenc 
602 838-8885, ext 02166 6 14 21 ^^ q, newly licensed Find out aboul 

our compelilive commission schedule 

NURSERY TEACHER; Experienced excellent trammg program and much 
and creative leacher wanted lor Jewish n-iore Call Julie lor a conlidential mler 
preschool Must have knowledge ol view today at 609-9241600 6 7-41 

child developmeni and curriculum plan- 

ning Poslition begins September ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT lo 
1989 Monday Friday 8 45 lo 1 pm Qirector of Recreational Tennis Position 
Extended hours are also available Call ,^^jt,^ excellent typing, word process 
D( Silberman, 609-921-0100 or 921 ^^g ^^^ ^,^\ g^^j ^^,niten commumca- 
0102 evenings, 924 0020 6 14-31 ,|Q„ 5^,115 ^^^5, ^ ^^[^ xo work 1 



NOW HIRING 

• Cashiers 

• Patio 

• Apparel 

• General Services 

Experience Preferred 

But Not Necessary 

Many Employee Benefits 

Apply In Person 



1 



li 



^ji^ f /^ 



Mercer Mall, Lawrencevllle 
EOE 



dependently and handle diverse 
REAL ESTATE SALESPEOPLE responsibilities Background m tennis or 
^vanled Experience desired tiut not recreation a plus Excellent benelils 
essentia) Please contact Joan Wilson al Send resume, references and salary re 
Weidei Realtors in Hopewell 466-1224 guiremenls lo U S Tennis Association 
4 16-lf Personnel Department, 707 Alexander 
Road, Princeton NJ 08540 6-7-31 



neni pan/lull 

office Flexible hours 924-2040 12-7 41 



WAITER/WAITRESS WANTED: Ex 

penenced toi prestigious executive ASSISTANT BOOKKEEPER: Pei 
dinmg room m Pnnceton area Hours ^^^^^^^ ,^^^ g^^,, ^^^^^ g,^^^, 

Monday-Friday 7 to 3 30 Full benedls 
Please call 243 4785. ask lor Bruce 6 

^^-^ SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR: Parl/full 

SECRETARY TO THE PRESIDENT time Days, evenings or nights Nassau 

wilh growing company $20 000 plus Slreei otiice 924-2040 12 7-41 

Good word processing and typing 

skills Will also haridle special projecfs 

Call 609 395 8616 fo' appointmenl 6 



TELLERS 

Personable individual needed to join our friendly 
teller team. Experienced tellers or trainees 
welcome. Two-week paid training program to in- 
crease your skills. 

FULL & PART TIME: 

• South Brunswick • Rossmoor 

• Hightstown • Twin Rivers 

• Plainsboro • Cranbury 

• Millstone 

CLERK TYPIST 

Candidate must have good organizational skills 
and be able lo handle diversified clerical duties 
Banking experience helpful. Cranbury location 

Make the move to an exciting future 
by calling: 

609-395-0602, Ext. 5021 
or 201-776-5021 

MIDLANTIC 

Equal Opportunity Employer 



}- 



EXPERIENCED BOOKKEEPER 

wanted pari time tor rapidly growmg 
local business Hourly salary 
negotiable Slan immediately Call 
David at 921-8413 6-14 2t 



YOUTH GROUP COORDINATOR 

warned for the Jewish Center, Pnnce 
ton Opiions are also available lor Pn 
mary Age, Junior Congregation and 
Religious School teaching Phone 
921 0100 



PART TIME OR STUDENTS: Small ol 
tice needs clencal/maintenance person 
15 tiours pet week, $7 per hour Also 
need^ person tor word processing, sim 
pie bookkeeping, $8 per hour Starling 
July 24 924 1818 6-21-2t 



GARDENER/HANDYMAN: Unusual 
grounds No lawn Excellent salary 
Flexible hours Great opporlumlv lor 
anyone wanting to conlmue their 
educuiion 924 4322 6-21 21 

CHILD CARE: in our Gnggstown home 
tor 16morilliold Monday Ihrough Fri 
day, lull time. References required 
(201)8740575 621 2i 

CARPENTERS HELPER: Full time lor 
remodeling, renovalioo work Call (201) 
874 0575 after 6 pm 6-21-21 






THAT RARE COMMODITY 



WANTED: Evening slocker/ijlility per 
son Must have knowledge ol natural 
loods and be able lo lill 50 pounds 
Vilamin and cosmetic slockei 
knowledge ot boltj pieterred f^ull time 
weekdays 924 7429 6 21 2t 

E*BN MONEY reading books' 
$30000/ve income poleniral Details 
' 805 687.6000 En Y 1436 62141 

WANTED: HOMEMAKER lot 4 

hoots/day, 4 daysAwek Own transpoi 
lalion and willingness to d'lve Some 
shopping and cleaning Beceni 
reletences Two m tamily no cnildten 
Please call 924 2326 lor miorvew 



Judysv^^ 

flower Shop 

360 Nassau S;reel 
924-9340 

Mon -Fri 9-5 30, Sal 9-5 




A NEW CONTEMPORARY IN THE HEART OF PRINCETON/ 
RIVERSIDE. Within walking distance of town, school and 
university. The construction is premium quality, the thoughtful 
floor plan is gracious and functional, and the two-level deck 
overlooks a pretty back yard. There are 4 bedrooms and 21, 
baths. Lots of skylights. Come to see it soon while there's still 
time to choose colors and finishing touches. $495,000 



Firestone 
lieal Estate 



RE.XLTORS 

169 Nassau St., Princeton 



924-2222 



Professional 

^paperhanging" 

and PAINTING 

INTERIOR & EXTERIOR 

Residential • CommefCiai 

Professional 

Local References 

. 799-4160 

•* MANNY SANTOS. 




2S LANGUAGES 

Native teachers and trans- 
lators- Instruction lor children 
and adults All levels Intensive 
courses for travelers and busi- 
ness people Tutoring 
Translation 

Call (609) 924-2252 



JPIentiful ^^ I 
f Acres ^^^ 

! ^^ 



Hrs: M-Th. 10-6 
Fri. 10-7 
Sat. 10-6 

Kingston: Rt. 27 
924-1830 

Kingston location 

Country Meats 

'n Gourmet Deli 

921-7811 

Plentiful Acres 

Fish 

921-1508 



SENIOR CITIZEN WANTED lo dog si 

in your home lor wel'-behaved mima 
lure Dachshund Pretef fenced-in yafd 
Call 9216787 weekdays, 201-449 
3324 weekends 

FULL-TIME HOUSESITTER available 
Ovef 10 years professional experience 
in Princeton caring lor pels, providing 
security Reasonable rates lor airpon 
transponation Call 921-0211 

PROFESSIONAL OFFICE BUILDING 

n Pnnceton- Kingston localiOn Beautiful 
surroundings One month tree rent 
$ 1 300 per month includes utilities 800 
square leet Call Bruce Mahon McCay 
Real Estate, (609) 298-7016 

OFFERING FREE ROOM and board n 
exchange for services {errands and 
some transponafion) 921 1121 

MOVING SALE: 6y24. 9 noon 132 Pat 

ton Avenue, Prmceton Pirelli MS 
185/65 tires, oak desk, hat rack, OR 
table and chairs, computer desk and 
chair, wooden typing table stereo 
cabinet, add I furniture and 
miscellaneous All must go 

TABBY KITTENS: Adorable, ready lo 
qo' 8 weeks old Already housebroken 
683-7226 

Lie. No. PM00379 
PRINCETON MOVING 

All Types Fufnllure 

Local or Long Distance 

"Reasonable Rales" 

No Job Too Small 

Business 

(609) 863-2699 

It No Answer: 

(609) 771-4189 

306 Berwyn Avenue, Trenlon 



TOWN TOPICS 
CLASSIFIED AD RATES 

W.50 for 25 words, per in- 
sertion, 5 cents for each ad- 
ditional word. Box number 
ads SO cents extra. Payment 
of ad within six days after 
publication saves 50 cents 
billing charge. 

Cancellations must be 
made by 5 p.m. Monday 
reorders by 5 p.m. Tuesday, 
the week of publication. 

Ads may be called in, 
924-2200, mailed to P 0. Box 
664, Princeton, or brought to 
the Town Topics office, 4 
Mercer Street. 



l[^MXl^\Mx\^^MlUJJJ.^^u^^u^^^^ 



PIRONE 
LANDSCAPING SERVICE 

Pro'essional landscaping & lawn service 

Customized commercial 

Hesidential service 

Free consultations 
Call anytime 
(609)683-0774 

3-4-tf 



BILL'S HOUSE PAINTING: Clean. 

Quality work Free estimates PuKy in- 

, sured Interior and eitlenor References 

■ available Call 443-8959 3-23-tl 

YOU'RE A SMART PERSON: You 

1 know that classiliecJ ads really work — 
that's why you're reading them now 

■ Ne>n time you run an ad m TOWN 
; TOPICS, expand your influence by also 
J using U S 1 , Princeton s business and 
t enlenainmeni newspaper We reacti 
' 40,000 people working nght around the 
I corner Irom where you live U S 1 
I Classifieds 20 cents a word, S3 

nmimum (609)452-0038 11-30-tf 



ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS ol 

Princeton For immediate help with a 
drinking problem, call (609) 393-8010 
For inlormation, write Princeton PO 
Box 538 Meetings every night m 
Princeton or surrounding area tf 

ROOFING: All types ol roofs (new or 
repairs), leaders, gutters, chimney 
llashmg Fast service Work 
guaranteed Over 30 years in business 
Belle Mead Roofing Local call Irom 
Princeton 201-359-5992 4-18tf 

WINDOWS A STORM WINDOWS: In 

Side 4 out, $5 00 each Carpet, 
upholstery, wall and panel Bathroom, 
maid service, complete home cleaning 
Fully insured All work guaranteed 393- 
2122 tf 

LAMP SHADES: Lamp mounting and 
lamp repairs Nassau Interiors, 162 
Nassau Street 6-1 -tf 

FILING CABINETS: Come see our met 
al tiling cabmets tor office or home 
Grey, tan, olive, 2 or 4 drawer Also typ- 
ing tables. Hinkson's. 82 Nassau Street 

rt 



I 




EXPERIENCE THE DREAM 




This spectacular brick and frame home in Montgomery 
Township has all the answers ! ! ! Do you want a large and 
beautiful property — near other handsome homes — yet 
quite secluded — A home with lots of play space inside and 
out? Would you just adore a kitchen for dining as well as 
for gourmet food preparation with a wonderful deck out- 
side? Can you imagine doing your homework in a paneled 
library with a fireplace and a private terrace? Do you yearn 
to relax in a sunroom just off the kitchen — as well as in 
a large family room? Do you dream of a master bedroom 
suite with its own fireplace, magnificent bathroom, and a 
deck of its own? The answers are all here - a 6700 sq. ft. 
dream come true! ! Please call Elaine Pilshaw today for an 
appointment to get you started! ! 921-9300. 

QiENDERSON 

REALTORS^-* S 

33 Witherspoon Street. Princeton, .New Jersey 08542 
(609) 921-9300 



- 



ij^s, stp:wakds()n-doughekty I 

/ifJ.f-V^/-7T'Hr 




1137 STUART ROAD 

Presented by the Builder of THE PRESERVE This very private special 
home was carefully designed both inside and out to be worthy of its ad- 
dress. A soaring contemporary interior where glass window walls, 
cathedral and sunken spaces abound combines with the traditional warm 
elegance the Princeton professional lifestyle demands. Built of stucco, 
fieldstone, and cedar shake and sited high on two wooded acres. A few 
of Its many special features include: a sweeping 2'/2 story entry, a very 
private 1 st floor master suite w/a separate sitting area plus cathedral Jacuz- 
zi exercise room, an elegant cathedral Siematic kitchen w/fabulous views 
and adjoining family room, a cathedral library w/fireplace plus a second 
floor studio or media room complete with greenhouse solarium, separate 
live-in apt w/private entrance, glass window walls in rear opening to multi- 
level decks surrounding a beautifully landscaped naturalized swimming 
pool and whirlpool. 5/6 bedrooms, SVz baths. Please call Linda Stone 
at 924-1445 or 683-9062 for full details and a private showing 

OHered al $1,595,000 
T,,iT.yp..iv,v,v,v, v i vi^M^MSM\Mvr.M^'iir'i-rvTvtrrTri'^ 



iTi - T - i -r- i 




MAGNIFICENT CONTEMPORARY 




Overlooking the Bedens Brook Golf Course in Montgomery 
with windows, terraces and porches with extraordinary 
views. A total of five bedrooms (a glorious one on the first 
floor) and four full baths, plus two half baths, this house of- 
fers the perfect plan for family living and gracious enter- 
taining. The amenities include: three fireplaces, sweeping 
staircase in the foyer leading to the second floor, plus back 
stairs, three car garage, lovely grounds and much more. 
Please call Peggy Hughes at (609) 921-9300 for an ap- 
pointment. $785,000 

^HENDERSON- 

RhAITORS^-^ — 

33 Witherspoon Street, Princeton. New .Jersey (ts.i42 
((i09) 921-9300 




IN THE HENDERSON LANDMARK SERIES. 







««' 



'THE WINFIELD HOUSE" 

A classic colonial by William H. Thompson, A.I.A., doubtless, the flagship 
of the area when Winfield was created over twenty years ago. Only two 
proud and caring owners have held this Princeton property. As a result, 
it has stood the test of time and is as desirable a homestead today... as 
ever, if not more so! More than simply a gracious dweUing with lots of room 
for an active family, this property includes two and a half acres of private, 
landscaped grounds, most notable for blooming shrubs, full trees, inground 
pool, and all-weather tennis court... truly a perfect estate in a mature 
neighborhood... the best of all worlds! Please call a Henderson agent at 
921-9300 for the details and an appointment. 



JiiH\ 1 



^HENDERSON ^ 

REALTORS^-* SaS" 

33 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08542 • (609) 921-9300